Embracing the Powerful Mind is a newsletter that is developed by myself and a very talented colleague, Uresha Salgado. The purpose of it is to share our knowledge on various issues and keep you updated on upcoming events, programs and services.
We are happy to share our latest edition, Volume 1, Issue 2, which focuses on upcoming groups that we are planning and developing for the new year. We are very excited to be able to work with groups of parents, youth and families to help strengthen their knowledge and relationships.
For more information about Group Services, please click here.
To read our past newsletter, please click here.
To register for one of our groups, or to request to receive our newsletters regularly, please refer to my Contact page.
Happy Reading! 🙂
I have officially been named an “expert” by marriage.com, a leading website providing resources and information about marriage and related topics.
Please check out my first article, “Differing communication styles can both fail and strengthen your relationship”, using the link below:
My colleague, Uresha Salgado, and I are excited to announce that we are preparing for groups that we would like to have in the Orangeville area for parents and youth! We are hoping to launch our first groups in January/February 2017 and are looking for topics that are suitable and needed in the Orangeville and surrounding area.
Please take some time to complete our survey at the link below to give us idea of your interests and needs:
We are looking forward to this extremely exciting opportunity!
Thanks in Advance,
If you have any question, suggestions or ideas, please feel free to contact me by visiting my Contact page.
You are feeling utterly exhausted as you endure your child’s latest “meltdown”. You watch him (or her) helplessly as he (or she) thrashes about, yelling and screaming, and saying hurtful things to you and others. You desperately want to help your child but don’t know how.
For some of you, reading this scenario resonates with you. Observing angry or aggressive behaviour can elicit feelings of sadness, fear and frustration. You can’t seem to understand how your sweet, loving child can switch, almost instantly, to someone who seems inconsolable, uncontrollable, and unrecognizable.
In my practice, I share with families the theory of the Feelings Iceberg, which can be helpful in understanding a child or youth’s behaviours and guiding effective responses. Continue reading “The “tip of the Iceberg”: Looking beneath our child’s behaviours.”