In the new book Socratic Questioning for Therapists and Counselors: Learn How to Think and Intervene Like a Cognitive Behavior Therapist, published by Routledge, Dr. Lynn McFarr contributes a chapter on how and when to integrate cognitive interventions into DBT. Many DBT therapists rely on the DBT skill of checking the facts when addressing cognitions. Yet, as myths and automatic thoughts play an important role in the meaning behind emotional events, attending to thoughts can help clients shift the way they see themselves, the world, and emotions. This new reference from CBT experts may be helpful for therapists seeking more nuanced and robust cognitive interventions for clients with broadly dysregulated emotional responses.