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Course length
6-hour course
CPD points
6 CPD points
Module leader

CPD certified, by the CPD Certification Service

Stress Solutions is an interactive and insightful course that enables you to help yourself and your colleagues to better manage the inevitable stresses of working in today’s healthcare system. This one-day course incorporates strategies to build resilience.

Who is this course suitable for?

  • Suitable for all Healthcare Professionals, both clinical and non-clinical

  • Applicable to all departments and Multi-disciplinary teams

Course objectives

This course will:

  • Discuss the relationship between stress and both performance and wellbeing

  • Improve your understanding of your own stress response and triggers

  • Understand how we can change our relationship with stress

  • Explore things that lower our stress resilience, including automatic negative thinking

  • Discuss strategies that can help us - and those around us - to be our best under pressure

  • Explore the difference between authentic positive psychology and "toxic positivity"

Course testimonials

Thank you for making the virtual meeting engaging

Dr 'Lola Olamosu
SAS Doctor
Somerset Partnership NHS Trust

Very well led course. Excellent use of technology for teaching during pandemic.

Dr Prashant Misra
Essex Partnership University NHS Foundation Trust

Well conducted course with good interaction and Alastair was very engaging as a presenter.

Balakrishnan Saravanan
GP Programme Director
James Paget University Hospital

Thank you for a very interesting, useful and important session! This has highlighted the importance of psychological safety in teams

Olivia Donnelly
Head of Staff Wellbeing Psychology at North Bristol NHS Trust
North Bristol NHS Trust

This course served as a re-emphasis on not panicking when you’re under stress. A cool and calm approach solves majority of the problems: a very useful reminder!

From this course, I’ve learned that when tasks are building up, categorisation of those into easy, not very easy and difficult can really help in prioritising. We also need to frame these tasks under headings of utmost urgent, urgent and non urgent categories. This approach looks quite simple and applicable!

Subhashis Mukherjee
Specialty Doctor
University Hospitals Bristol NHS