RET

(redirected from Rational Emotive Therapy)
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Related to Rational Emotive Therapy: Reality Therapy
AcronymDefinition
RETRetire/Retired
RETRetail
RETReturn (From Procedure Call; CPU instruction)
RETRetract
RETResearch Experiences for Teachers
RETReal Estate Trust (various locations)
RETRenewable Energy Trust (various organizations)
RETResolution Enhancement Technology (Hewlett Packard)
RETRational Emotive Therapy
RETResources, Energy and Tourism (various locations)
RETResistance Exercise Training
RETReturn
RETRetired
RETRealtime Event
RETResolution Enhancement Technology
RETRoad Equivalent Tariff (UK)
RETRadical Economic Transformation (various locations)
RETRenewable Energy Technology
RETRefined Elliott Trader (stock trading software)
RETRecord Element Type (computing)
RETRetalhuleu (Guatemala, territorial divison)
RETRussian Economic Trends (est. 1992; publication)
RETRegional Emergency Transportation
RETRetardando (musical term, slow down)
RETRare, Endangered and Threatened (plant conservation)
RETResonant Energy Transfer
RETRearranged During Transfection Protooncogene
RETRegistered Engineering Technologist (Canada)
RETRegistered Environmental Technician (NEHA)
RETRotterdamsche Electrische Tram
RETRevue d'Etudes Tibétaines (French: Journal of Tibetan Studies)
RETRemote Electrical Downtilt
RETRegional Enforcement Team
RETResearch Education for Teachers
RETRat Exposure Test
RETResponsable d'Etablissement Touristique (French: Responsible Tourism Establishment)
RETRelease Engineering Team
RETReliability Evaluation Test
RETRégie d'Electricité de Thônes (French: Thônes Board of Electricity; est. 1931)
RETResearch Effort/Test
RETReactor Effluent Temperature
RETRiedel Environmental Technologies, Inc
References in periodicals archive ?
Practitioner's guide to rational emotive therapy. Oxford: Oxford University, 33, 11-15.
In short, to facilitate the rehabilitation counseling process and growth in the client, rehabilitation counselors may assume either a counselor-client approach, in which both partners are active participants in the learning process (as espoused by Rogers); or a counselor-centered approach may be employed as in the case of reality therapy and rational emotive therapy. Irrespective of one's orientation, as just described, several issues may hinder the rehabilitation counseling process.
Chapters include: rational emotive therapy with children, psychological competence-based therapy for young children and their parents, problem-solving communication training, social skills training, cognitive-behavioral anger control training, adolescent relapse prevention, a treatment program for children with conduct disorders, a treatment program for adolescent bulimics and binge eaters, developmental facilitation groups for children of divorce--the elementary school model, and the treatment of depressed children--a skills training approach to working with children and families.