After a global pandemic, we are now experiencing a totally different way to think, work and travel.
COVID-19 wreaked havoc on our workforce and our lives for over a year. Now that we are aiming to go back to some semblance of what we consider normal, managers are finding that the people they used to lead just aren't the same. Motivations have changed and how we need to manage, and lead need to change as well.
This webinar covers the main issues behind the obvious changes in our workplaces as well as how to deal with the significant workplace culture shift. We will look at deal with different forms of personal, organizational and societal grief and PTSD from their grief.
Equally as important we will discuss, discover and provide tools to help managers lead in new ways, both in person, remotely as well as in hybrid situations.
Finally, we will discuss success metrics, where to set goals and how we can celebrate!
Why you should Attend:
Are you struggling in a `post-COVID` world getting your workforce back to `normal`.
This webinar will help you understand how trauma and grief affect people at an organizational level as well as give you tips and tools on how to support your workforce in order to help them get used to the new normal.
Dr. Kori Novak is an expert in familial (or non-professional or paid) caregiving. While her focus has been end of life, she also has represented familial caregivers in places like the White House Conference on Aging as a delegate from the state of CA. Her specialty in caregiving for families was borne out of her own very personal experiences with her own family.She earned her PhD in Human Services where she focused this passion into her own intellectual exploration of aging and dying withing the US prison system.Moving on she went to the Stanford School of Medicine where she did her post-doctoral work looking at ethno-geriatrics in the prison setting, Dr. Novak has been a noted researcher and expert in trauma, narrative medicine and health equity for underserved populations.
Who Should Attend