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    Emotional disorder

    150 150 Helping Young Adults

    e.m.o.tion.al/ /dis.or.der/ n.noun Emotional disorder is a broad category which is used commonly in educational settings, to group a range of more specific perceived difficulties of adolescents and young adults.The most common emotional disorders include Attention-Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder (ADHD), Autism, bipolar disorder and anxiety disorder. Most emotional disorders can be treated, allowing afflicted individuals to…

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    Emotional growth

    150 150 Helping Young Adults

    em.o.tion.al / growth n.noun Emotional growth refers to the development of a person’s emotional intelligence, or emotional IQ. Emotional IQ is a person’s range of abilities to handle their emotions, prioritize responsibilities, and handle the stresses of everyday life. If a person has difficulty developing emotional intelligence and has become ‘stagnant’ in their emotional development,…

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    Emotional intelligence

    150 150 Helping Young Adults

    E.mo.tion.al / in.tel.li.gence n.noun Emotional intelligence is the ability of oneself to identify and manage their emotions and the emotions of others. It is typically said to have three skills: Emotional awareness, including the ability to identify your emotions and those of others; The ability to harness emotions and apply them to tasks like thinking…

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    Environment

    150 150 Helping Young Adults

    En.vi.ron.ment n.noun An environment, social context, sociocultural context, or milieu, refers to the immediate physical and social setting in which people live or in which something happens or develops. It includes the culture that the individual was educated or lives in, and the people and institutions with whom they interact. A person’s environment is highly…

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    Equine therapy

    150 150 Helping Young Adults

    Equ.ine /Ther.a.py n.noun Equine therapy is a specialized treatment that involves the grooming, feeding, riding of horses as the foundation of its therapeutic properties. Irresponsible psychologically suffering individuals can learn how to prioritize important responsibilities and develop a sense of self-worth, as well as, self-discipline. The fundamental therapeutic practices of equine therapy promote discipline, responsibility…

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    Experiential learning

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    ex·pe·ri·en·tial/ /learn·ing n.noun As the name suggests, experiential learning involves learning from experience. The theory was proposed by psychologist David Kolb, who was influenced by the work of other theorists including John Dewey, Kurt Lewin, and Jean Piaget. According to Kolb, this type of learning can be defined as “the process whereby knowledge is created…

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