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Complimentary aelp Webinar
October 5, 2020
0
OVERVIEW
The mental health training market has boomed in the last 5 years, with courses such as Mental Health First Aid now incredibly popular amongst employers. Job applicants and staff with recognised skills in this area are considered increasingly attractive to organisations. 

But with that boom has come a plethora of different courses – from personal well-being to mental health advocacy, stress management to suicide prevention. 

Organisations considering introducing such courses face a huge breadth of choice, and often some confusion as to which options might work best for them. Beyond selecting the “right” product, there’s staff competence in delivering the subject, safe recruitment of learners onto a course that may contain sensitive materials and a lack of clarification as to which qualifications are fully fundable and which aren’t. 

This webinar will be delivered by an organisation that is very active in this market, but not looking to deliver Government-funded provision. You can be sure of an honest and thorough walk-through of options and hazards, to enable you to answer the question “what, if any, courses should we run?”

OBJECTIVES
This webinar will focus on:
– Why mental well-being is high on the education agenda
– What subjects the training might cover
– The potential pitfalls of delivering mental health training
– Qualification options
– The role of unaccredited learning and pastoral support

WHO SHOULD ATTEND
Managers and leaders from the skills sector considering mental health training for the 16+ market.

DELEGATE FEES
This webinar is sponsored by CACHE. Please register with your business email address for your complimentary place. 

THE PACKAGE
Access to the live webinar, recording, slides and Q&As after the webinar.
BOOK HERE
Complimentary aelp Webinar
September 21, 2020
0

OVERVIEW

The mental health training market has boomed in the last 5 years, with courses such as Mental Health First Aid now incredibly popular amongst employers. Job applicants and staff with recognised skills in this area are considered increasingly attractive to organisations.

But with that boom has come a plethora of different courses – from personal well-being to mental health advocacy, stress management to suicide prevention.

Organisations considering introducing such courses face a huge breadth of choice, and often some confusion as to which options might work best for them. Beyond selecting the “right” product, there’s staff competence in delivering the subject, safe recruitment of learners onto a course that may contain sensitive materials and a lack of clarification as to which qualifications are fully fundable and which aren’t.

This webinar will be delivered by an organisation that is very active in this market, but not looking to deliver Government-funded provision. You can be sure of an honest and thorough walk-through of options and hazards, to enable you to answer the question “what, if any, courses should we run?”

OBJECTIVES

This webinar will focus on:

  • Why mental well-being is high on the education agenda
  • What subjects the training might cover
  • The potential pitfalls of delivering mental health training
  • Qualification options
  • The role of unaccredited learning and pastoral support

WHO SHOULD ATTEND

Managers and leaders from the skills sector considering mental health training for the 16+ market.

DELEGATE FEES

This webinar is sponsored by CACHE. Please register with your business email address for your complimentary place. 

THE PACKAGE

Access to the live webinar, recording, slides and Q&As after the webinar.

REGISTER HERE

Overcoming Barriers to Returning to Work after a Mental-Health Leave
June 26, 2020
0

How clients can learn to recognize stressors and develop strategies to better manage them during career change By Mary Ann Baynton

Any transition in life can be stressful. Career transition in particular often happens at the same time as other life stressors, including personal, family, health or financial concerns. Recognizing our current reactions to stress and choosing healthier, more effective responses is what building resilience is all abou

Resilience is the capacity to adapt or recover from stressful situations, including a transition into the workforce or from one job to another. Building resilience doesn’t mean you’ll avoid stress. What it means is that you’ll be able to cope better and recover from stress more effectively.

Research has helped us understand practical strategies to build resilience.

Identifying our stress responses

For most of us, stress is a daily occurrence and our responses to it are automatic. This means we don’t choose or plan them. With that in mind, if we can identify some of our immediate responses to stress, we’re more likely to recognize and address them before they create a major life or health concern.

Some automatic responses can be physical in nature – cold sores, hives, and sweating or stomach problems. Some may be behavioural responses such as reaching for a substance, sleep pattern changes, clumsiness, forgetfulness, impatience, overscheduling or overworking. Emotional responses may also be present and could include irritability, anger, frustration or emotional outbursts. Read more