When faced with adversity in life, how do we cope or adapt? Why do some people seem to bounce back from tragic events or loss much more quickly than others? Why do some people seem to get “stuck” in a point in their life, without the ability to move forward?
Resilience is how well a person can adapt to the events in their life when faced with a tragedy, natural disaster, health concern, relationship, work or school problem. Being resilient doesn’t mean you don’t feel the intensity of the circumstances, event or problem, it just means that you have found effective ways of dealing with it.
Everyone can learn to improve their resilience. Like any human skill, learning greater resilience is something that you can do at any age, from any background, no matter your education or family relationships. To improve your resilience, you need to have the willingness to learn, and develop your understanding of and skills in resilience.
This workshop aims to develop your understanding of what resilience is and to practise your resilience skills so that you are better able to manage stress and hard times.
By the end of this workshop, you will be able to:
- Define resilience
- Describe the 5 stress resilience skills
- Describe the 5 science-backed strategies to build your resilience
- Use a range of techniques to develop your resilience
This workshop series is being offered online during Term 1 2021.
Students should plan to attend all three online workshops. Please fill out only one enrolment form.
See our FAQs for how online workshops are being delivered.
Important! Before you enrol: We are required to provide our services to people who live/work/study or provide services in the Western Sydney Local Health District (WSLHD) area. If you are not sure whether you are eligible, please check Who can attend recovery college. If your address is outside of WSLHD area but you study or provide services within the Western Sydney LHD, please ensure you respond to the relevant question on the enrolment form to explain your connection to the area.