Twelve Ways to Change Your Thinking: a Stillmind eBook... Download now

Let go of the past, take control of your future and find peace.

Welcome to Stillmind, where we use cognitive behaviour therapy to help people all over the world find freedom from fear, anxiety and depression. Find help with:

Anxiety and stress

Social events, health and illness, low self-confidence, inability to concentrate, procrastination, overthinking, sadness, fear


Feeling sad, lonely, helpless and hopeless, crying, isolating yourself and losing motivation


Fighting, arguing, hurting each other, feeling lonely and emotionally disconnected, angry and afraid, not communicating effectively

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Twelve ways to change your thinking

Brains love to make sense of things, to figure out and understand the reasons behind things and to attach meaning to events. However, when your thoughts become stuck in an overwhelmingly negative cycle, you might struggle to get free.

Helps with: anxiety, depression

Your brain on anxiety

In this book, I explain cognitive behaviour therapy in detail, talk about why it’s so effective, and outline techniques and practical exercises that will set you on the path to an anxiety-free life.

Helps with: anxiety, depression, ruminatio

The coaching with Dr Sharyn was very effective for me. The consulting process is very professional and on the basis on a positive personal relationship.

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Behaviour is ABC

To change the behaviour, simply make as many changes as you can. Experiment with different changes until you find a strategy that works for you. Change as many antecedents as you can: change the environment, change what might be triggering the behaviour, change what people say or do or change the activity.

Behaviour and context

To understand more about your thinking, rather than examining the thinking itself, have a look at when the thinking happens.

More about thoughts and thinking

Sometimes it’s useful to think about the accuracy of your thinking. Sometimes it’s not. Much of your thinking is simply not referential to your external world. Instead of considering the accuracy of the thought, a more useful question to ask is whether your thoughts are actually working for you.

I understood a bit about CBT and my expectation was to learn to apply this to my own problems. Yes, my expectations were met and actually exceeded!

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