Stress Management That Works -- All Campuses -- Jan. 28
Does the temporary relief of the holiday break seem as if it has worn off? Are you feeling a little “stressed?” We all realize that stress is a part of life. We can’t avoid it; however, some of us have the ability to cope with stress in a more proactive way. Not having the right tools in place and reacting negatively can leave you prone to suffer stress-related symptoms and illnesses.
The goal of this program is to learn the tools to manage stress in an effective way. Our time will be spent covering the following:
- What is stress and how does it cause damage?
- Baseline: How stressed are you?
- Humans are animals: The physiology of stress
- Taking control: Power over stress
- FUEL – Fill Up Energy Level
Participants will leave with a proactive plan of action to cope with stress, reduce or eliminate symptoms of stress and even reduce their risk of diseases, which are caused or made worse by stress.
Register today for “Stress Management That Works,” to be held Thursday, Jan. 28, from 8:30 to 10:30 a.m. This workshop will be hosted on the Kent Campus in the Heer Hall training room. We also will livestream the seminar to all registered employees. Many campuses have designated a remote meeting room for this workshop or employees can access it from any computer with Internet access. If viewing remotely, a list of all remote locations will be shown on the registration site. Please use the following links for registration:
An email link will be forwarded to all registered participants prior to the start of the session. The Division of Human Resources also will post the link on the OneWellU website at www.kent.edu/hr/benefits/wellness.
For questions, please contact Kim Hauge, manager, University Wellness, at 330-672-7505 or Sandra Cole at 330-672-7501.
The Kent State University Board of Trustees today established a comprehensive, national search to recruit and select the university’s 13th president.
The events of May 4, 1970, placed Kent State University in an international spotlight after a student protest against the Vietnam War and the presence of the Ohio National Guard ended in tragedy with four students losing their lives and nine others being wounded. From a perspective of nearly 50 years, Kent State remembers the tragedy and leads a contemporary discussion and understanding of how the community, nation and world can benefit from understanding the profound impact of the event.