Canadian Positive Psychology Association
 

Promoting Healthy Relationships to Prevent Bullying

  • 26 Feb 2015
  • 1:00 PM - 2:00 PM
  • Online Webinar
Webinar Topic: 
Promoting Healthy Relationships to Prevent Bullying

 

 

When:
Thursday, February 26, 2015
1:00 - 2:00 pm, EST

Speaker:
Wendy M. Craig, Ph.D., FRSC

Healthy relationships with parents, teachers, adults at school, and within the neighbourhoods children and youth live are related to health, social, emotional, and academic outcomes. Despite the significance of relationships, fewer youth in Canada are reporting having high quality relationships with parents, teachers, and within their neighbourhoods.  The goal of this presentation is to discuss research findings about the central role of relationships in children’s lives and to identify strategies that adults can engage in in their moment to moment interactions to promote relationships and prevent negative outcomes such as bullying.

More about our webinar speaker:

Dr. Craig is a Professor of Psychology at Queen’s University. Her research focuses on healthy relationships, bullying and victimization. In recognition of her work, she has won an Investigator Award from CIHR, the Canadian Psychological Association Award for Distinguished Contributions to Community Service, the York University Award Redefining the Possible, the Queen’s Excellence in Research Prize, Queen Elizabeth Diamond Jubilee Medal and the Social Science and Humanities Research Council Impact Partnership Award. She was recently elected as a Fellow of the Royal Society of Canada. She has published over 100 scientific articles, 33 book chapters, and four books. She is co-leading Promoting Relationships and Eliminating Violence Network, a knowledge mobilization network that focuses on reducing violence. She regularly speaks to parents, educations, and professionals working with youth.

 

This presentation will provide an overview of the phenomenon of posttraumatic growth (PTG). In particular, this session will discuss the origins of the theory, the main models used to explain the process of PTG and current research findings. In addition, this webinar will reflect upon potential applications and current programmes aimed at facilitating the PTG process within different populations. Finally, the session will close on current debates within the filed as well as potential areas for future research development.
This presentation will provide an overview of the phenomenon of posttraumatic growth (PTG). In particular, this session will discuss the origins of the theory, the main models used to explain the process of PTG and current research findings. In addition, this webinar will reflect upon potential applications and current programmes aimed at facilitating the PTG process within different populations. Finally, the session will close on current debates within the filed as well as potential areas for future research development.
This presentation will provide an overview of the phenomenon of posttraumatic growth (PTG). In particular, this session will discuss the origins of the theory, the main models used to explain the process of PTG and current research findings. In addition, this webinar will reflect upon potential applications and current programmes aimed at facilitating the PTG process within different populations. Finally, the session will close on current debates within the filed as well as potential areas for future research development.
This presentation will provide an overview of the phenomenon of posttraumatic growth (PTG). In particular, this session will discuss the origins of the theory, the main models used to explain the process of PTG and current research findings. In addition, this webinar will reflect upon potential applications and current programmes aimed at facilitating the PTG process within different populations. Finally, the session will close on current debates within the filed as well as potential areas for future research development.

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