Resilience for Adults
Bouncing back from adversity and leading a fulfilling life
- Why? – The broad based figures and review of Resilience, case study reviews & reasons why Resilience and Self Care skills are needed
- How? – Frameworks of Resilience and Self care
- Do – Self evaluation process of current Resilience skills
- The Future – Workshop of a variety of Resilience Skills & Strategies and first steps to creating a personalised plan
A mix of presentation and the practical, scoping across the power of thought, stress patterns, viscous cycles, triggers and good practical tools, strategies and resources to improve daily and chronic resilience
Zoom Live online 3 hour course
Live interactive presentation, discussion and exercises with Mental Health and Wellbeing trainer – Christine Moran
Discounted price course at £40.00 per person
Course price includes:
– Live webinar Zoom delivery
– Delegate downloadable manual and workbook
– Completion certificate
Upcoming public delivery date – Tuesday 19th May 2020
Contact or call on 07548 690170 to book the course exclusively for your organisation
Just let us know the number of places you would like to book and you will receive an invoice email with full joining instructions.
There is nothing either good or bad, but thinking makes it so.Hamlet – William Shakespeare
Resilience means being able to adapt to life’s misfortunes and setbacks.
In this course you will evaluate your resilience level and get tips and practice to build your own resilience.
When something goes wrong, do you tend to bounce back or fall apart?
When you have resilience, you harness inner strength that helps you rebound from a setback or challenge, such as a job loss, an illness, a disaster or the death of a loved one. If you lack resilience, you might dwell on problems, feel victimised, become overwhelmed or turn to unhealthy coping mechanisms, such as substance abuse.
Resilience does not make your problems go away — but resilience can give you the ability to see past them, find enjoyment in life and better handle stress. If you are not as resilient as you’d like to be, you can develop skills to become more resilient.
Adapting to adversity
Resilience is the ability to roll with the punches. When stress, adversity or trauma strikes, you still experience anger, grief and pain, but you are able to keep functioning — both physically and psychologically. However, resilience is not about toughing it out, being stoic or going it alone. In fact, being able to reach out to others for support is a key component of being resilient.
Resilience and mental health
Resilience can help protect you from various mental health conditions, such as depression and anxiety. Resilience can also help offset factors that increase the risk of mental health conditions, such as being bullied or previous trauma. If you have an existing mental health condition, being resilient can improve your ability to cope.