Presented by: Jules Haddock
Teacher PD Event Information: 6 Teacher PD Hours
Australian Professional Standards for Teachers 1.5, 1.6 and 4.1 will be a main focus during this workshop.
Mental illness doesn’t wait until adulthood to surface. Over a 12 month period, 1 in 4 young people will experience a mental illness. Often masked and unseen, it holistically impacts the development of a young person’s educational journey and learning outcomes. With effective intervention and support, anxiety and other mental illness should not hinder the positive learning pathways for a student. This session aims to give you confidence to talk about, approach and deal with student mental health illness issues.
This workshop aims to:
- Acknowledge anxiety and other mental illness as a realistic presence in the lives of learners of all ages.
- Identify basic signs and symptoms of common mental illness.
- Explore case examples of learning, such as the facilitators “Anxious Bird “ educational experiences.
- Appreciate the importance of a teachers role within the Recovery Model.
- Explore effective intervention strategies and investigate the use of student centred resources.
|1st December, 2017|
|9.30am - 3.30pm (Reg. from 8.30am)|
Karstens Conference Centre
|Target Audience - Primary and Secondary Teachers, School Leaders, Counsellors, Psychologists and anyone else working with school-aged children.|
|$306.90 GST Incl.|
About the Presenter
Jules Haddock is a facilitator of recovery programs specific to people experiencing a mental health disorder. Prior to education based support, she worked closely with all ages, Aboriginal communities, and people with disabilities such as Autism, challenged by their mental illness within a community framework of practice. A REACH facilitator through the Black Dog Institute, Mental Health First Aid Instructor and accredited trainer in Mental Health, Jules is well versed and passionate in her endeavour to demystify, educate and encourage intervention of mental illness by the community as a whole. Her delivery style is creatively engaging, reflecting her passion as a practicing artist, which sees her currently involved in school based youth community art projects specific to mental illness. Jules’s take on mental illness is “It’s not about them and us; we are all in this together”.