Dec 9, 2020
As the holidays approach, give yourself the gift of self-care.
These are unsettling and challenging times which are affecting not only our physical health, but our emotional well-being. As the winter days get shorter and the pandemic rages on, we’re faced with seasonal depression as well as continued political, social and racial unrest. How can you find hope, joy and acceptance amid the distressful changes and chaos?
Featuring licensed clinical psychologist Dr. Robin Avery, this session offers an opportunity to consider not only coping strategies, but also how to live more fully. With Dr. Avery’s help, we’ll answer the questions of what have we learned from 2020 as well as what we have learned about ourselves. And, find ways to move forward in creating lives worth living.
Appropriate and available to anyone looking to help themselves.
This one-hour webinar is scheduled to begin promptly at 2 p.m., eastern time.
Registrants must have both a computer and audio/phone in order to participate.
There is no cost for PNA members. To register, complete the form below or email the PNA Foundation. A confirmation with GoToMeeting log in instructions will be sent to each registrant one or two days prior to the sessions.
Since 1991, Dr. Robin Avery has worked as a licensed psychologist in California, Florida and now North Carolina. She has been in private practice treating individuals with a broad range of clinical diagnoses, problems and concerns. Dr. Avery received doctoral level academic training in psychology at the California School of Professional Psychology-Fresno and clinical training at the Medical College of Georgia, Veterans Administration Hospital in Augusta, Georgia and Long Beach Memorial Medical Center, a teaching hospital for the University of California, Irvine Medical School. There she received both a broad clinical training working with different clinical populations and specialized clinical training in rehabilitation neuropsychology, treating older individuals with acquired brain injuries due to disease, stroke or head injury.