Resilience and Stress Management
There are many stressors in this modern world that can lead to low levels of resilience. If you don’t learn how to cope with your stressors, this can impact your wellbeing and focus at work.
This Live Online Course will provide you with practical tools and techniques to help you identify your stressors and build your resilience.
- Define and identify what stress and resilience are for you.
- Understand where stress comes from and how to manage it.
- The different levels of stress, which ones are good for us, and which ones are not.
- Develop ways to manage stress and cope better.
- Begin to build your resilience through a variety of strategies.
- Use control mechanisms to increase personal effectiveness and build resilience to manage stress.
- Build a personal resilience plan that you can apply to almost any situation.
Team members and managers who want to build their resilience by understanding their stressors and building a plan to improve the way they adapt to stressful situations or events in the workplace.
A working computer with a microphone and speaker installed. No software needs to be installed before training session however, we require an up-to-date web browser. For the best experience we recommend downloading the latest Google Chrome browser.
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Understand the definitions of resilience and stress and reflect on the way you think about stress.
According to the latest findings, Australians are reporting lower levels of wellbeing and higher levels of stress. By examining the common causes, you can begin to identify your individual stressors and develop strategies to minimise and cope with them.
Understand how fear of missing out (FoMO) may be affecting your stress levels.
Remember, not all types of stress are bad for you. In fact, some stress can be good for you.
You may not have control of the event, but you have control of yourself.
Use the FOCUS acronym techniques to regain control and overcome procrastination in a variety situations.
Identify what you need to do to make sure your mind is prepared and ready to do a task.
There are varying degrees of resilience within and between people, but practising these traits will put you on your way to being more resilient.
Understand how you respond to stress and the coping resources you can implement to feel calm and in control.
Use the four As to change the situation or change your reaction – avoid the stressor, adapt to the stressor, alter the stressor and accept the stressor.
Identifying any negative thought processes and reframing these them into positive self-talk can go a long way to helping build your resilience.
Build a personal resilience plan to take away with you that identifies your strengths and uses them to help you improve in other areas you find challenging.