Gratitude Journal Review

Gratitude Journal Review

Gratitude Journal: A Guided Journal to Creating a Life of Abundance Through Daily Reflection and Gratitude by Opal M. Grayson LPC – $20.95

Note: Most links are affiliate links which means we make a small commission without costing you anything extra. You can learn more here.

Summary:

The Gratitude Journal is designed to help you develop a daily gratitude practice.  It includes daily journaling pages, a list of affirmations and scriptures, plus a section for drawing out positive memories.

About the author:

Opal M. Grayson, LPC is a therapist with a private practice serving clients in North and South Carolina.  She focuses on helping women find emotional and spiritual healing through in-person and online therapy.  You can learn more about Opal here or follow her on Twitter, Instagram, and Facebook.

What we love: 

The Gratitude Journal is a simple and pretty book.  I really liked the affirmations in the back.  Readers have 30 well thought out statements to choose from. There is also a selection of scriptures to incorporate into daily entries.

What we didn’t:

I would have preferred more instructions at the beginning of the book and details about how to best use the scriptures and affirmations at the end.  Also, as a matter of personal preference, I didn’t like that the same instructions were printed at the top of each day’s journal. 

Clinical Use:

The Gratitude Journal is a great recommendation for clients and clinicians focused on building a gratitude practice.  Since it includes scriptures from the Bible, it would best fit with people who identify as Christians. 

Buy It Here

If you know of another book we need to review, let us know here or tell us about it in the comments. Make sure you’re also following The Therapist’s Bookshelf on Facebook and Instagram.

Many therapists enjoy recommending books to their clients to supplement the work they are doing together. We also use books to help ourselves grow as people and practitioners. Remember though that books are never a replacement for real human connection or for therapy when it’s needed. If you find yourself needing a therapist, a great place to start is Psychology Today. If you are having thoughts of hurting yourself or someone else, please contact the National Suicide Prevention Hotline.




Le Shepard

Le Shepard earned her MA in Counseling Psychology from Texas Woman's University in Denton, TX. She currently works as an adjunct psychology professor at Weatherford College Wise County and counsels adults and couples at Wise County Christian Counseling.

Leave a Reply

Enjoy this blog? Please spread the word :)