AAG SECG & NZAG present: Coping with feelings of guilt when you believe you are not making progress
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Do you feel guilty when you are not making progress in your work? The guilt of believing that you are not ticking off the to-do list is common. So, what can you do about it?
This webinar will offer valuable insight and tips on how to cope with feelings of guilt when you believe you are not making progress.
Three presenters from across different fields will share their experience, tips and advice for managing your emotions and expectations when you feel guilty for not getting more done.
- Hear from successful researchers about their experiences in managing expectations and coping with feelings of guilt.
- Learn about managing your expectations.
- Identify strategies to overcome feelings of guilt when you believe that you are not making progress in your work.
Hear from our speakers:
Dr Tazeen Majeed
Head of Teaching and Learning (Postgraduate courses)
School of Medicine and Public Health - University of Newcastle
Dr Tazeen Majeed (MBBS, MPH, PhD) is the Head of Teaching and Learning (Postgraduate courses) and teaches Public Health in School of Medicine and Public Health at University of Newcastle. Passionately dedicated to enhance the student experience, she has received a number of Teaching and Learning Excellence awards: Pro Vice-Chancellor, Faculty of Health and Medicine award for ‘Teaching Excellence’; Deputy Vice Chancellor (Academic) Teaching & Learning Excellence Award on ‘exemplary student feedback on teaching’; Council of Academic Public Health Institutions Australasia (CAPHIA) Award for ‘Excellence and Innovation in Public Health Teaching (Early Career)’ and Newcastle University Postgraduate Student Association (NUPSA) 'Teacher of the Year' Award.
Dr Louise Lavrencic
Neuroscience Research Australia
Louise has a background in Psychology and Cognitive Neuroscience, and undertook a PhD at the University of South Australia. Her previous research focussed on cognitive reserve in older adults, and how this relates to brain structure and function. Louise has experience with electroencephalography (EEG) and Magnetic Resonance Imaging (MRI) techniques.
Louise is passionate about understanding the factors that affect cognitive ageing and dementia in late life, and how we can help people to age well. Louise works across a number of projects being run by the Aboriginal Health and Ageing Team, but is particularly involved in a neuroimaging study investigating dementia in Aboriginal Australians.
Dr Belinda Cash
Lecturer in Social Work and Gerontology
Charles Sturt University
Dr Belinda Cash is a social worker who specialises in mental health and social gerontology. Her research explores the systemic complexities of informal care for older adults in rural Australia. Belinda works full time at Charles Sturt University, where she teaches into the social work and gerontology programs and is a researcher with the Institute of Land, Water and Society and Deputy Lead of the Charles Sturt Ageing Well Research Group.
Dr Bronwyn O’Gorman
AAG SECG Member
Dr Bronwyn O’Gorman (MBBS, MPH, BBiomedSc) is a Melbourne based
doctor currently completing training in Geriatric Medicine. Her areas of
interest include health promotion, advance care planning and dementia
care within the community and residential aged care sectors. Bronwyn is
also a research affiliate with the Victorian Institute of Forensic Medicine,
involved in research related to preventable deaths in healthcare, with
particular focus on unnatural deaths in residential care.
NZAG Student Representative
After graduating as a physiotherapist in the Netherlands, and finishing her
master's degrees in Clinical Health Sciences and Geriatric Physiotherapy,
Lara decided to stay in academia and pursue a PhD. Lara is currently in
the last year of her PhD with the Department of Medicine and School of
Physiotherapy at the University of Otago New Zealand, working in the
sarcopenia research area. She is the student representative for the New
Zealand Association of Gerontology and Collaboration of Ageing Research
Excellence, as well as a committee member on The Australian and New
Zealand Society for Sarcopenia and Frailty Research EMCR committee.
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Event Date & Time: Wednesday 30th September 11.30am to 12.30pm AEST
Event Location: WEBINAR, National
Registrations Open: 17th Aug 20 1:00 AM
Registrations Close: 29th Sep 20 10:30 AM
Places Available: 200
AAG Members: FREE
NZAG Members: FREE
ANZSGM Members: FREE
ERA Members: FREE
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