The present research aimed to examine the associations among automatic thoughts, psychological resilience, and integration into social life. The concept of integration into social life included adaptation, coping, and communication skills. This cross-sectional study was conducted with 450 secondary school students aged between 11 and 15 (M = 12.65; SD = 0.86), studying in a state secondary school in Turkey. The research group consisted of 234 female and 216 male students. Social Life Integration Scale, Children’s Automatic Thoughts Scale, and Short Psychological Resilience Scale were used as measures. According to the results, there were significant associations among automatic thoughts, psychological resilience, and integration into social life. In addition, social threat, personal failure, and hostility, the sub-dimensions of automatic thoughts, accounted for 26% of the total variance of integration into social life. Generally, automatic thoughts and psychological resilience can provide essential data to understand integration into social life among children. These findings were thought to contain practical information for experts in psychology and education.