To play, simply:
Throw away from you negative (bad) thoughts
Pull towards you positive (good) thoughts
Throw away bad thought to the top or the sides of the screen.
Feeling adventurous? you can try more game modes.
You can only throw away bad thoughts to the top of the screen
One for those who like a good challenge. Letting blocks touch the sides of the screen ends the game. Be careful and more precise.
Good Blocks is a specialised game platform designed to improve your self-esteem and mood. Good Blocks trains your mind to quickly and automatically reject negative thinking and adopt more adaptive thinking. Improve your mood just by playing. You can start right now!
Good Blocks is based on the principles of cognitive behavioral therapy (CBT), the psychological therapy with the strongest research support. Good Blocks allows you to change negative thinking styles almost without noticing. You learn to automatically detect, identify and react to your thoughts in a way that enhances mood and general functioning over time. It can help you change the way you think about yourself and the way you perceive the world.
Higher self esteem was found to be associated with the following benefits
– better mood
– less stress
– being more active
– being more social
– feeling better about themselves
– coping better with stressful situation
Research links high self esteem with many benefits. High self esteem has been associated with psychological health and happiness, feeling good about oneself, more effective coping with challenges and negative feedback, and feeling valued and respected by other. Most people with high self-esteem appear to lead happy and productive lives. Conversely, substantial evidence shows a link between low self-esteem and depression, shyness, loneliness, and alienation.
SCIENCE OF GOOD BLOCKS
Good Blocks is a scientifically-designed self-esteem enhancing game developed by Gur Ilany and Dr. Guy Doron, a top Clinical Psychologist with more than 40 peer reviewed publications. Dr. Doron is a Senior Lecturer at the Interdisciplinary Center (IDC) Herzliya and the Director of the Relationship Obsessive Compulsive Research Unit (ROCD-RU; http://rocd.net).