We all experience stress, anxiety and frustration in our lives, and this can affect our ability to function at optimum capacity. In many cases, the coping strategies we acquired at an early age help us to push through these situations. Those who don’t have well-developed coping skills, however, can find themselves unable to address problems, make good decisions, manage their emotions, and be productive—at work and elsewhere.
Pathway to Coping is an online course offered in conjunction with the University of New Brunswick’s College of Extended Learning. It provides the opportunity for individuals to develop their coping skills following a structured developmental program. The course is based on research conducted by Dr. Bill Howatt, our Chief Research and Development Officer for Workforce Productivity and author of The Coping Crisis.
At the end of this workshop, participants will be able to do the following:
- Develop coping skills using self-assessment, active learning, and evaluation.
- Understand how to cope better with life in order to make better choices.
- Avoiding faulty thinking
- Human motivation insights
- Positive thinking
- Leadership from within
Benefits of the course to employers
- Provide a supportive social environment encouraging employees to seek help
- Create an engaged workforce which is motivated to succeed
- Reduce absenteeism and turnover rates
- Build positive employee/employer relationships where employees want to come to work
- Enhance both the psychological and physical health of your employees, which will lead to higher employee job satisfaction and increased productivity
Benefits of the course to individuals
- Develop new, more adaptive ways of coping
- Find peace
- Get ahead personally and professionally
- Improve relationships
Is this course right for your employees?
Ask yourself these questions
Are your employees...
- tired of being frustrated?
- feeling hopeless?
- looking for ways to better cope with stress?
- feeling overwhelmed?
- wanting to develop better problem-solving skills?
- concerned about their mental health?
- desiring more internal peace?