NeuroCapability CEO Linda Ray has been working on the new concept of “social safety”, which extends discussion and thinking about psychological safety. This article she co-authored with Dr Justin Kennedy was published by Psychology Today earlier this week.
How can you be happier, thinner, or really successful in 2021? Dr Justin James Kennedy discussed the question in this blog
Originally published 01 Jan 2021 in Psychology Today (Read it here)
• Do you want to be fitter, or just slimmer?
• Do you want to be smarter, or wiser?
• Do you want to be happier, less stressed, or more in control?
We all "want" ALL these and many other things in 2021. But before we go any further it may be useful to clarify the difference between what you want and what you need in this new year, as well as your source of motivation.
It's about learning to control the feelings that follow.
by Dr Justin James Kennedy, Ph.D., D.Prof. Co-authored with Dr. Yelena Akelina, professor of micro-surgery, at Columbia University
(Originally published in Psychology Today 30 November 2020)
Do you think you understand how to improve your Emotional Intelligence? Let me share with you that this is simply not possible.
Millennials Want a “Better New Normal”
What we can learn from the research to help this generation thrive?
Dr Justin James Kennedy with Meg Price
(Originally published in Psychology Today 27 October 2020)
Millennials are perceived as lethargic narcissists or eager optimists keen to keep the planet green.
How psychological safety impacts performance and well-being.
Brain Reboot by Justin James Kennedy, PhD, D.Prof. with Tim Wigham and Linda Ray
Previously published in Psychology Today. Click here
Mood is the background music, the ambiance, the feeling we have about an environment.
By Dr Justin Kennedy & Meg Price
(Originally published in Psychology Today on 11 November 2020)
Curiosity has its own reason for existing ― Albert Einstein
Many can recall Einstein saying that the most important thing is to never stop questioning.
Our brains are under more pressure and stress in the Covid-19 environment than at any time in our lifetime. Most of you are working from home and juggling family, work and getting used to being confined mostly to home. It is hard for the boundaries for work and home to stay separate in this environment. Some of you have had to quickly master online meetings and the technological challenges that may go along with this.
During a recent webinar, workplace wellness experts, Thea O’Connor, Linda Ray, and Cynthia Hickman offered some insights on how we can care for ourselves and each other during challenging times. You can watch the video or read a transcription of the conversation below.
The combined health and economic crises that coronavirus bring in 2020 is a challenge for our brains and emotional well-being. DR FIONA WARNER-GALE, from Thinking Through/Associate Development Solutions, looks at how we can work with our brain to not only survive and heal but grow and draw strength from this challenging experience.
You can’t get through 10 minutes of the day without hearing about the coronavirus – on the television, the radio, on the web, your inbox, or just in conversation. Neurocapability’s Learning and Development Manager, Penny Curnow, explains how the brain responds to threats like COVID-19
Has there been a story of such rapidly-changing magnitude in our lifetime as the COVID-19 pandemic? Given these uncertain times, I would like to offer some things that I was reminded of last weekend and spent last week thinking about.