Coping with Stress in the Workplace

COPING WITH STRESS IN THE WORKPLACE

47% of working Canadians consider their work to be the most stressful part of daily life.  Canadian Centre for Occupational Health and Safety

Not all stress is bad. A little stress can help you stay focused, energetic, and able to meet new challenges in the workplace. But when stress becomes persistent and exceeds your ability to cope, it can interfere with your productivity and performance, and be harmful to your physical and emotional health.

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Eating Disorders

EATING DISORDERS

What are Eating Disorders?

Eating disorders are serious mental health illnesses defined by abnormal eating habits that can have a profoundly negative affect a person’s physical and psychological health.

People with eating disorders become obsessed with food and their body weight.  Whether the eating disorder manifests as eating too little, or too much, individuals with eating disorders use their preoccupation with food to create a sense of control over their lives, and to distract themselves from the painful emotions that are at the root of the condition.

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Anger Management

ANGER MANAGEMENT: An Audio Lecture by Yonah Budd

Do you get angry when stuck in traffic, or when a friend is late for a date?  Do you often lose your patience when your child misbehaves?

We all get angry sometimes. Anger is a normal and even healthy emotion, but it must be dealt with in an appropriate, safe, and healthy way.  Anger expressed positively, will increase your serenity, your energy, and your intimacy with the people you care about.

To learn more about Anger Management and how you can best express your anger, listen to Yonah Budd’s audio lecture: Road to Recovery -The Truth About Anger.

Road to Recovery with Yonah Budd

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What is Codependency?

WHAT IS CODEPENDENCY?

Codependency can be defined as a pattern of behaviour in which one person’s self-esteem and self-worth is dependent on the approval of another person.  The codependent feels worthless unless they’re making sacrifices for their enabler, and the enabler gets satisfaction from having their every need met.  It’s a dysfunctional relationship of enmeshment built on manipulation, control, and fear.

Research suggests that codependency typically develops in childhood as a response to neglect or emotional and physical abuse by a parent or caretaker. The child learns that their needs are unimportant; that to remain quiet avoids conflicts; and that by sacrificing their own needs they will win approval and love.

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