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Most recent 16 results returned for keyword: Luis Nieves (Search this on MAP) Jose Luis Nieves :
1 day ago - Via Mobile - View - Luis Nieves : Papaya Ginger Smoothie Say goodbye to tummy aches with this quick and easy #smoothie recipe, packed...
Papaya Ginger Smoothie

Say goodbye to tummy aches with this quick and easy #smoothie recipe, packed full of ingredients specifically targeted to help soothe your stomach. Papaya promotes digestive health, while ginger and mint work to alleviate an upset stomach. Need more incentive to drink up? Lemon offers a boost of vitamin C, while yogurt delivers a healthy dose of probiotics. Not only will you be able to keep it down, you’ll probably want seconds!

Serves 1 - Total time: 10 minutes


1 ½ Cups Papaya, Chilled and cut into chunks
1 Cup Ice
½ Cup Nonfat Plain Greek Yogurt
2 Teaspoons Fresh Ginger, Peeled and Chopped
Juice of half a Lemon
1 Teaspoon Agave Nectar
Leaves from one sprig of Mint


Blend Papaya, Ice, Yogurt, Ginger, Lemon Juice, Agave Nectar and Mint in a blender until desired consistency is reached.
2 days ago - Via Reshared Post - View - Luis nieves :

Watch the video: Factors for life on earth by luis nieves
Life is a beautiful thing
2 days ago - Via YouTube - View - Luis Nieves : Chance and Amies engagement photos i took. first time photographing people. More to learn. 
Chance and Amies engagement photos i took. first time photographing people. More to learn. 
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4 days ago - Via Reshared Post - View - luis nieves : I am sorry
I am sorry
Watch the video: i dont even know
I don't know
5 days ago - Via YouTube - View - luis nieves : hope u guys like me if u don't then dont
hope u guys like me if u don't then dont
Watch the video: Webcam video from April 12, 2014 8:45 PM
1/3 videos
5 days ago - Via YouTube - View - Luis Nieves : Woe is me.
Woe is me.
5 days ago - Via Mobile - View - Luis Nieves : Explore issues of climate change with Don Cheadle, Harrison Ford and other stars and journalists in ...
Explore issues of climate change with Don Cheadle, Harrison Ford and other stars and journalists in Showtime’s new series “Years of Living Dangerously.”
Watch the video: Years of Living Dangerously Premiere Full Episode
Hollywood celebrities and respected journalists span the globe to explore the issues of climate change and cover intimate stories of human triumph and traged...
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Watch the video: Baby gringo and white lion
16 days ago - Via Google+ - View - sonia bellani : _ 4. When terrified of abandonment, do you do anything to keep a relationship from dissolving? _ 5. ...
_ 4. When terrified of abandonment, do you do anything to keep a
relationship from dissolving?
_ 5. Is almost nothing too much trouble, too time-consuming, or too
expensive if it will "help" the person with whom you are involved?
. 6. Are you willing to take far more than 50% of the responsibility,
guilt, and blame in any relationship?
_ 7. is your self-esteem so critically low that, deep inside, you believe
you must earn the right to enjoy life?
. 8. Do you have a desperate need to control your relationships and
sometimes mask your efforts to control as "being helpful?"
,9. In a relationship, are you more in touch with your dream of how it
could be than with the reality of your situation?
_ 10. Do you feel that you have difficulty making commitments to your
Quiz adapted from Women Who Love Too Much by R. Norwood
1. You can live without him/her (probably better).
2. Love is not enough (to make a good love relationship).
3. A love relationship is mutual and helps each person feel better
about him/herself, not worse.
4. Guilt is not reason enough to stay.
5. You don't have to love someone to be addicted to him/her.
6. Just because you're jealous doesn't mean you love him/her; you
can be jealous of someone you can't stand.
7. What you see is what you get, so stop hanging on to the Belief
you can change the other person.
8. Love doesn't necessarily last forever.
9. You can't always work it out no matter how much you may want to.
10. . Some people die of bad relationships. Do you want to be one of them?
11. If someone says, "I don't want to be tied down," "I'm not ready
for a relationship," "I'm not going to leave my spouse," etc.,
believe him/her.
12. Half a loaf isnft better than none.
13. He/she doesn!t have to love you,
H. It doesn't have to get better.
15. The pain of ending it won't last forever. In fact, it won!t last
nearly as long as the pain of not ending it.
16. If it will be the same way five or ten years from now, do you
want it?
17. There will be anxiety, loneliness, depression when you end it, but
these feelings will last for only a limited amount of time and
then will stop.
18. You won't be alone forever; that's thinking in Infant Time.
19. It's never too late to make a change; the longer you wait, the
more time is wasted.
20. The intensity of your withdrawal symptoms does not indicate the
strength of your love but the strength of your addiction.
22. When you feel inadequate, incomplete, or worthless apart from
him/her, childhood feelings are taking over,
23. He/she is not the "one and only".
24- If you end this bad relationship, you will be opening your life
to new possibilities.
adapted from: -How To Break your Addiction To A Person, Howard Halpern
How does your relationship rate?
With your current relationship in mind, use the following characteristics
as a guide to determine the maturity (not addiction) level of your
• allows for individuality
• encourages self-sufficiency of partners
• experiences both oneness with and separateness from a partner
• accepts limitations of self and partner
• brings out best qualities of both partners
• does not crave unconditional love
• finds commitment acceptable
• accepts endings
• experiences openness to change and exploration
• enjoys solitude
• develops outside friendships and support systems
• expresses feelings spontaneously
• invites growth in the other
• welcomes closeness
• risks vulnerability
• feels free to ask honestly for what is wanted
• cares with detachment
• experiences giving and receiving in the same way
• affirms equality of self and partner
• does not attempt to change or control the other.
Adapted from Signs of Addictive Love by B. Schaeffer
Recommended Readings:
Smart Women: Foolish Choices by Connell Cowan and Melvin Kinder
How to Break Your Addiction to a Person by Howard Halpem
Women Who Love Too Much by Robin Norwood
Love and Addiction by Santon Peete and Archie Brodsky
Signs of Addictive Love by Brenda Schaeffer
Love Addiction: Help Yourself Out by Brenda Schaeffer
Dysfunctional Families 22
Session VIII: Personal Action Plan & Group Closure
Goal: To help participants define a problem they would like to focus on for the near
future, and to develop personal action plans for generating approaches and strategies
for resolving the problem. To review key concepts and experiences of the group as a
means of bringing the sessions to a close.
1. Lecture on Defining Personal Problems (30 minutes)
(Handouts: "Problem-Solving Materials" by Nieves
& "Potential Problem Areas")*
2. Sharpening Each Member's Personal Problem (30 minutes)
3. Strategies & Tools for Problem Solving (30 minutes)
4. Recapping of the Group (10 minutes)
5. Material for Future Reading (10 minutes)
(Handouts: Brochure on "Self Help: Guidelines for Personal Growth" available
from the University of Texas Counseling and Mental Health Center &
"Adult Children of Dysfunctional Families: Annotated Bibliography")
6. Group Evaluation (10 minutes)
(Handout: Evaluation Form)
Annotated Outline
1. Lecture on Defining Personal Problems: Handouts are first distributed
on "Personal Problem Solving" by L Nieves (See attached copy.) These materials
are intended to help people further define the problem they want to focus on by using
cognitive behavior therapy principles. The main purpose of the "Personal Problem
Solving" handout is to illustrate the "who, what, when, where, how, and how often" of
the problem. The examples provided in the handout are discussed, along with taking
a group member's problem and filling in the flow chart as further illustration of the
Once this first part of the handout is discussed, the second part is introduced focusing
on potential problem areas. This scheme is based on the work of Arnold Lazarus's
BASIC ID as presented in his book, Multimodat Behavior Therapy. It is a way of
beginning to develop specific treatment or counseling techniques which will address
various sub-dimensions of the problem. Once again, a group member's particular
problem could be used as an illustration or a hypothetical one could be presented.
Dysfunctional Families 23
The important point would be to break down the problem into the various component
parts of the BASIC ID format, while also presenting strategies for resolving each part.
(N.B. For the purposes of this group, we have added an eighth category to the
handouts, "Spirituality/Existential," to account for existential and religious concerns.)
2. Sharpening Each Member's Personal Problem: Time is allotted for
each group member to apply the handout material to his or her own problem.
Individual coaching or assistance is provided as needed by each member. Members
are encouraged to use these materials for problem-solving into the future.
3. Strategies and Tools for Problem Solving: Once each member's
problem has been sufficiently focused, the BASIC ID format is applied so that specific
approaches, strategies, solutions, etc. can be applied. Again, individual coaching and
assistance is provided, along with creative generation of strategies by the group as a
4. Recapping the Group: As a means of closing the group, the group leaders
should review the main conceptual points of the group (i.e., Erikson's developmental
stages) with special focus on trust vs. mistrust as the key issue for survivors of
dysfunctional families. Any special disclosures or significant emotional catharsis by
specific group members would also be important to recall and validate. Group leaders
should share their own personal reactions to the group and invite group members to to
the same.
5. Material for Future Reading: Copies of the brochure, "Self Help:
Guidelines for Personal Growth." (available from the University of Texas Counseling
and Mental Health Center) and an annotated bibliography, "Adult Children of
Dysfunctional Families," are distributed as resources for continued reading and
6. Group Evaluation: Group members are asked to fill out an evaluation form
which asks for feedback about the group and the leaders. Once this form is
completed, the members are free to leave. At this point, the group is officially ended.
Problem-Solving Materials
Adapted from
College Achievement Through Self-Help
Luis Nieves
Educational Testing Service
Princeton, New Jersey, 1978
Multimodal Behavior Therapy
Arnold Lazarus & Contributors
Springer Publishing Company
New York, N.Y., 1976
Potential Problem A roan
1. lichuvior modality What things do you do or what habits do you have
that reduce your academic, social, or interpersonal
2. Affect modality
Self-holp methods: Assorti veness Training
Rehearsal Techniques, Role Playing
These are your emotional states. What feelings and
emotions do you have that arc troublesome, that you
believe interfere with your performance?
Self-help methods: Music Therapy, Creati
Arts (Painting, Writing, etc.)
3. Sensation modality These are physical states-headaches, muscle tension,
aches—that affect your performance. Do you have these
Self-help methods: Relaxation Training,
Self-Hypnosis Tapes, Sports, Exercise. Massagp
4. Imagery modality These are imaginative states—daydreams, images, and the
like—that are unpleasant and hamper your performance.
Do you have any?
5. Cognition
Self-help methods: Positive Imagery, Self-Hypnosis,
Drawing/Painting, Music
These are your beliefs, values, and truths. Are there
any that contradict your academic and social goals?
Self-help methods: Self-Talk, Bibliotherapy
6. Interpersonal
These arc your relationships with family and friends,
which can lw h e l p f u l or detrimental (supportive or
unsupportive) to yunr performance. Ho you have any
relationships that are unsupportive?
7. Drugs modality
Self-help methods: Group-Related A c t i v i t i e s
Couples Enrichment Programs
This wuuld reflect your physical "health and the drugs and
medicines you may take to modify the state of your
health. If you are drowsy or high a large part of the time,
this would interfere with your performance. Do you
ingest an unnecessary amount of drugs?
Self-help methods:
Vitamin Therapy, Diet,
Spiritual This is the spiritual and/or religious
Modality dimension of your life. Are there
conflicts in your life related to your
religious upbringing? Are you searching
for meaning in your life?
Self-help methods: reading, spiritual
counseling, retreats, church activities,
charitable projects.
Sensation My stomach and neck muscles are tight. I get headaches
and a dry mouth when I have tests and have to go to
certain recital courses. (Square 11)
Imagery I imagine failing courses, and what my parents will say
and how disappointed they will be, or how 111 feel when
I'm the only one in my class who flunks out of school.
(Square 16)
Cognition I bePeve I'm stupid, so studying won't make any
difference. (Square 21)
Interpersonal I am unassertive with others when I don't have confidence
that I'm in control. (Square 26)
Drugs The worse I feel all around, the more I need a high, so I
smoke more grass and pop more pills or take more
medicine. (Square 31)
DEHAVIOR-What things do you do
or what habits do you have that concern
AFFECT-What feelings and emotions do you
have that are troublesome?
SENSATIONS-What physical sensations do
you have regularly?
IMAGERY-What daydreams, images, etc.,
do you have that bother you?
COGNITIONS-What beliefs, attitudes,
values, etc. do you have that you want
to change?
relationships that are problematic?
physical problems that need attention? Do
you have problems with substance abuse?
Spiritual/Existential Concerns-Do you have
religious conflicts? Do you struggle with
questions of life's meaning and purpose?
Adult Children of Dysfunctional Families
(And Related Topics):
Annotated Bibliography
Augustine Baron, Jr.
Counseling and Mental Health Center
The University of Texas at Austin
(revised June, 1989)
Alcoholics Anonymous. (1935; 28th printing, 1987). New York:
Alcoholics Anonymous World Services.
This is the "Big Book" of AA. It contains the basic principles of AA and also has a variety of
stories of recovery written by some of the founding members of AA.
Bowden, J. & Gravitz, H. (1988). Genesis: Spirituality in recovery
from childhood traumas. Pompano Beach, FL: Health Communications.
The authors discuss their views of spirituality and use their own model of recovery stages. The
final stage is "Genesis." This book offers some interesting points about the role of spirituality in
recovery. Their isn't much "how to" information, but the overall perspective offered is worth
*Bradshaw, J. (1988). Bradshaw: On the family: A revolutionary
way of self-discovery. Deerfield Beach, FL: Health Communications. ($9.95)
Destined to become a classic in the field. Sophisticated, in-depth look at shame-based
dysfunctions. Heavy on the psychological lingo, therefore most suitable for helping professionals.
However, others will find it very informative. Offers the most complete discussion on the subject
of Adult Children.
*Bradshaw, J. (1988). Healing the shame that binds you. Deerfield
Beach, FL: Human Communications ($9.95)
A significant extension of Bradshaw's work presented in his first book cited above. Provides an
excellent overview of shame-based dysfunctional conditions. Acknowledges the work of Gershen
Kaufman (see below) as being central to the understanding of shame. About half of the book is
devoted to self-help material intended to heal shame.
*Cermak, T. L. (1986). Diagnosing and treating co-dependence: A
guide for professionals who work with chemical dependents, their
spouses and children. Minneapolis: Johnson Institute Books. ($8.95)
Written by a leading psychiatrist in the Adult Child field. Since it is intended for helping
professionals, the discussion uses psychiatric jargon and the DSM-III structure to help understand
co-dependency dynamics.
Ccrmak, T. L. (1988). A time to heal: The road to recovery for
Adult Children of Alcoholics. Los Angeles: Jeremy P. Tarcher. ($15.95, hb)
Written for the public. The introduction provides a fascinating character analysis of f luckleberry
Finn as a literary example of an ACOA.
Co-Dependency [No editor cited], (1984/1988). Deerfield Beach, FL:
Health Communications. ($6.95)
A collections of papers written by leading authorities. Some chapters are a bit lean in content.
However, they do provide a good overview of the field.
Covington, S. & Beckett, L. (1988). Leaving the enchanted forest:
The path from relationship addiction to intimacy. San Francisco: Harper
&Row. ($10.95)
Focuses on addictive dynamics within relationships. Contains a variety of checklists, exercises,
etc. for the reader to explore various elements of functional and dysfunctional relationship
Fishel, R. (1987). The journey within: A spiritual path to recovery.
Pompano Beach FL: Health Communications. ($8.95).
This is an often cited work which provides a variety of approaches and techniques for recovery
from childhood traumas.
Fishel, R. (1988). Learning to live in the now: Six-week personal
plan to recovery. Pompano Beach, FL: Health Communications. ($8.95)
This is an extension of Fishel's other work cited above. It is written somewhat like a self-help
manual with a variety of exercises and plans to follow.
*Fossum, M. A. & Mason, M. J. (1986). Facing shame: Families in
recovery. New York: Norton. ($19.95)
The authors apply family systems theory and object relations theory to the abusive dynamics in
dysfunctional families which result in various shaming tactics. This is an excellent companion to
G. Kaufman's book listed below.
*Friel, J. & Friel, L. (1988). Adult children: The secrets of
dysfunctional families. Pompano Beach, FL: Health Communications. ($8.95)
A superb, "all- around" book which is an ideal introduction to the Adult Child literature. It is
sophisticated enough for helping professionals, yet written in a style easily understood by others.
Gorski, T. T. & Miller, M. (1986). Staying sober: A guide for
relapse prevention. Independence, Missouri: Independence press. ($10.95)
This is an excellent work offering a model for assessing high risk factors for relapse. The first
author is one of the most highly regarded professionals in the field and has developed various
models for looking at substance abuse recovery and relapse prevention.
Gravitz, H. I,. & Bowden, J. I). (1987). Recovery: A guide for adult
children of alcoholics. New York: Simon & Schuster/Fireside Edition.
A classic, often- referenced book. Provides information through a series of 79 questions/answers.
*Kaufman, G. (1985, 2nd ed.). Shame: The power of caring.
Rochester, VT: Schenkman Books. ($9.95)
This is an in-depth, detailed exploration of the psychodynamics of shame. It is the key work cited
by other writers in the Adult Child area to develop the concept of shame-based disorders.
Kritsberg, W. (1985, 1988). The adult children of alcoholics
syndrome: From discovery to recovery. (1985, Pompano Beach, FL:
Health Communications/1988, New York: Bantam Books)
Provides an extended discussion of chronic shock as a dynamic in Adult Children (similar to Post
Traumatic Shock Disorder). Also presents a step-by-step plan for self-help recovery.
*LeShan, L. (1986, first published, 1974). How to meditate. New York:
Bantam Books. ($3.95)
Since spiritual approaches to recovery always rely in pan on meditation techniques, an introductory
book is especially helpful. This reference is an excellent primer, well-written, down-to-earth, and
humorous. It takes a lot of the mystery and mystique out of meditation and makes it
understandable and practical.
Middleton-Moz, J. & Dwinell, L. (1986). After the tears: Reclaiming
the personal losses of childhood. Pompano Beach: Health Communications.
A good introduction to Adult Child concepts incorporating object relations theory.
Milkman, H. & Sunderwirth, S. (1987). Craving for ecstasy: The
consciousness and chemistry of escape. Lexington, MA: Lexington
An excellent overview of the chemistry of mood altering drugs, activities, etc. Provides a
comprehensive discussion of addictive processes.
Miller, J. & Ripper, M. (1988). Following the yellow brick road:
The adult child's personal journey through Oz. Pompano Beach, FL:
Health Communications. ($9.95)
A creative approach to presenting Adult Child concepts through the story of the Wizard of Oz.
Contains detailed charts showing the progression of co-dependence across several personality
types. Will appeal to readers who enjoy literature and metaphorical thinking.
Oliver-Diaz, P. & O'Gorman, P. A. (1988). 12 steps to self parenting
for adult children of alcoholics. Deerfield Beach, FL: Human
Communications. ($7.95)
Follows the 12 steps of AA, reframing the language into concepts such as the Child Within,
Higher Parent (Higher Power), etc. Provides useful meditations and affirmations for each step.
*Schaef, A. W. (1986). Co-dependence: Misunderstood - mistreated.
San Francisco: Harper & Row. ($7.95)
A superb book which focuses on socio-cultural/political dynamics in the development of codependence.
Provides an important feminist perspective.
*Schaef, A. W. (1988). When society becomes an addict. San Francisco:
Harper & Row. ($8.95)
A further elaboration of the thoughts presented in the 1986 book cited above. The author presents
a thorough, sophisticated analysis of societal dynamics which result in addictive processes in the
population at large.
*Schaef, A. W. & Fassel, D. (1988). The addictive organization, San
Francisco: Harper & Row. ($16.95)
This is yet another extension of Schaef s work involving the dynamics of addiction. In this book,
she applies her perspectives to organizations and how addictive processes are fostered in that
Subby, R. (1987). Lost in the shuffle: The co-dependent reality.
Deerfield Beach, FL: Health Communications. ($8.95)
Presents basic co-dependency concepts. Written by a well-respected leader in the field.
Twelve steps and twelve traditions. (1952/35th printing, Oct., 1987).
New York: Alcoholics Anonymous World Services.
This is the book referred to by AA's as "the twelve and twelve." It discusses each step and
tradition in greater detail than is given in the "Big Book."
Whitfield, C. L. (1985). Alcoholism, attachments and spirituality: A
transpersonal approach. East Rutherford, N.J.: Thomas W. Perrin, Inc.
This monograph contains a wide range of information about spiritual recovery. The author
synthesizes quite a large amount of information from Eastern and Western schools of thought. It
contains several tables and figures to illustrate commonalties across several theoretical
Whitfield, C. L. (1987). Healing the child within: Discovery and
recovery for adult children of dysfunctional families. Decrfield Beach,
FL: Human Communications. ($8.95)
Written in a gentle, warm style. An ideal primer for lay people. Lacks some depth in certain areas,
but overall is a good introduction. Presents an extended discussion on Post Traumatic Shock
Disorder as a characteristic of Adult Children.
Woititz, J. G. (1983). Adult children of alcoholics. Pompano Beach, FL:
Human Communications.
A "classic" in this very young field. This is the book which has made ACOA such a popular
Ziebold, T. O. & Mongeon, J. E. (Eds.)- (1985). Gay and sober:
Directions for counseling and therapy. New York: Harrington Park Press.
This monograph is a reprint of a special issue of the Journal of Homosexuality first published in
1982. The papers discuss various aspects of alcoholism and drug abuse within the gay population.
An article critiquing Alcoholics Anonymous from a gay viewpoint is especially worth reading.
(*)These are my personal favorites and are, therefore, highly recommended.
'amc of Group: __ Number:
Jroup Leaders: __ Date:
A. Sex: Female Male
B. Age:
C. Previous Counseling ExpericTice: Group Individual None
A. Who referred you to group? intake counselor individual counselor psychiatrist
another group leader self
B. Describe your thoughts at time of referral about being referred to a group (i.e. I preferred group
counseling, or I was apprehensive but thought I could benefit, or I didn't like the idea but my
counselor wanted me to, etc.).
'.I. Please rate each item, Mark the number that best describes your degree of agreement with each statement;
Strongly Agree Neutral/ Disagree Strongly
Agree Undecided Disagree
_.uO.) (2) (3) (4) (5)
Rate yourself now as compared to when you first
came to the Counseling Center.
1 . I feel better about myself. 1 2 3 4 5
2 . I relate better with others. 1 2 3 4 5
3 . I deal more effectively with m y problems. 1 2 3 4 5
4 . I think more clearly. ' 1 2 3 4 5
5 . I express m y feelings more easily. 1 2 3 4 5
6 . I understand myself better. 1 2 3 4 5
1. I think the group leaders) accepted me. 1 2 3 4 5
2. I think the group leaders) understood
m y problem. 1 2 3 4 5
3. My group leaders) communicated well
with m e . 1 2 3 4 5
4 . M y group leaders) were effective. 1 2 3 4 5
5. My group leaders) helped me cope with
m y problems. 1 2 3 4 5
6. If I were seeking help again, I would
return t o group counseling. 1 2 3 4 5
I'icasr write any additional comments on the following, i.'sing Ihe reverse side if needed:
A. The progress you made
B. Your group leaders)
C The other group members
!. The Counseling Center
E. Othe
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