"Thank you for sharing! I'm glad that you have set a goal and are aware of the changes that can help you. I'm here to help when you're ready!"
"I am, um, organized. I know that changing my environment can change my mood. I know I can start cleaning my purse and car, but it's too overwhelming right now."
"Are you sure that there's nothing new that you want to work on? Maybe finding more time to be calm or maybe new self-care skills?"
"I already told you, I am a good friend. I don't need to change and I am happy the way I am. I don't have any problems."
"Thank you for sharing. I see there are no changes you'd like to make. I am glad that you are a good friend. Continue to take actions toward that!"
"No. I told you. I don't have anything I want to work on. I am a good friend."
"Thank you all for joining in today. You have created statements and goals to help in your every day roles. This self-management skill can help you in whatever you do each day."
Who can I listen to at dinner?
Where's the pizza?
I know what I could do...
I am happy!
References Hammel,J., Finlayson, M., & Lee, D. (2015). An organization-centered strategy:Self-management-An evolving approach to support performance, participation, and well-being. In C. H. Christiansen, C. M. Baum, & J. D. Bass. (Eds.), Occupational therapy: Performance,participation, and well-being (4th ed.) (185-196). Thorofare,NJ: Slack Inc. Kielhofner,G., & Burke, J. P. (1980). A model of human occupation, pt. 1: Conceptualframework and content. American Journal of Occupational Therapy, 34(9), 572-581. doi:10.5014.ajot.34.9.572. Prochaska J.O. and DiClemente C.C. (1982). Trans-theoretical therapy - toward a more integrative model of change. Psychotherapy: Theory, Research and Practice, 19(3), 276-288.