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Compassion Fatigue Worksheets

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Working as a helping professional can be deeply rewarding.

Yet the ability to help people can also have a negative impact on the practitioner.

What’s The Difference Between Burnout And Compassion Fatigue?


While the symptoms may be similar, the main difference is that compassion fatigue involves exposure to trauma and suffering.


In these worksheets, you’re going to learn practical strategies to help you minimize the risk of harm from doing your work.


Learn how to:


  • Identify compassion fatigue symptoms
  • Assess how healthy your workplace is
  • Identify risk factors and stressors
  • Challenge negative beliefs
  • Make an action plan to deal with your stressors
  • Techniques to alleviate stressors
  • Let go of feelings of guilt and sadness related to patients who left or died


And much more



+20 Pages of activities and prompts to help you manage compassion fatigue and alleviate your stress.


  • Compassion Fatigue Self-Test
  • How Healthy Is Your Workplace?
  • Identifying Risk Factors
  • Identifying Obstacles
  • Challenging Negative Beliefs
  • Cognitive Restructuring
  • Identifying Internal and External Stressors
  • Reflection
  • Making Changes
  • Pros/Cons Analysis
  • Action Plan
  • Building A Coping Toolkit
  • Mindfulness
  • Identifying Situations, Feelings, and Thoughts
  • The Empty Chair Dialogue




Willingness to make the necessary changes in your life.

Having examples of difficult situations in mind would be helpful.


These worksheets are perfect for anyone who needs an affordable, yet effective guide to help them learn how to manage compassion fatigue.

Studies have shown that symptoms of compassion fatigue can be present in all helping disciplines, including:


  • Animal control officers
  • Children’s and adult protective services workers
  • Clergy and chaplains
  • Counselors
  • Doctors
  • Firefighters
  • First responders
  • Funeral home staff
  • Health care professionals
  • Hospice workers
  • Hospital employees
  • Humanitarian workers
  • Journalists
  • Law enforcement officers
  • Nurses
  • Psychologists
  • Social workers
  • Substance abuse professionals
  • Teachers
  • Veterinarians

You will get a PDF (600KB) file

What people are saying

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“I’ve been facilitating mental health groups for 10 years and I’ve never come across worksheets as good as yours [including Therapy Aid].

Thank you for your wonderful worksheets and please keep them coming!”

– Gary

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“I wanted to write to you to tell you how much clarity I have received from your prompts in the journals. I bought the toxic relationship and breakup recovery ones and I will forever recommend them to others.

Thank you so much for the gift you share in the world to help others heal.”

– R – recovering from divorce and a 3 year toxic relationship right after that.

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“I am so grateful to you. I was somewhat apprehensive about facing certain things that I knew were there but had been resisting addressing. Your approach in the worksheets made it easier, more structured, and less daunting to confront… I am beginning to understand myself better and striving to be a better partner, coach and psychologist.”

– Rocio


Hi there, my name is Hadiah.

I am a counselor and the author behind Ineffable Living blog – a codependency and mental health blog.

I wanted the worksheets to be both informative and engaging, so I worked on creating clear and concise instructions, thought-provoking prompts, and activities that would encourage self-reflection.

As I witnessed the positive impact these worksheets had on my clients' progress, I realized their potential to reach a broader audience.

Whether you’re a therapist, a coach, or a counselor who is looking for tools to help your clients or simply someone who is seeking personal growth, coping strategies, or ways to enhance your overall well-being, our worksheets are here to assist you.