Science-Based Self Help
This section includes self-paced learning options available to anyone. These courses are based on latest research. They are for educational purposes only. The do not constitute psychological services or therapy. They are not eligible for reiumbursment from insurance companies or extended benefits.
Charge your battery: Self-care during COVID
These sessions are based on an empirically supported professional resiliency program. These sessions review empirically based skills that individuals can use to engage more consistently in self-care behaviours (i.e., “charge own batteries”) even during this crisis. The ultimate goal is to help feel more engaged and fulfilled not just at work but also at home.
More tools by Dr. Lee-Baggley:
Healthy Habits Suck:How to Get Off the Couch and Live a Healthy Life. . . Even If You Don’t Want To
If you’re someone who gets up every morning and can’t wait for your run, considers eating sweet potatoes a splurge, and sets aside thirty minutes before work to meditate—this book isn’t for you. If you’re someone who thinks about getting up to go for a run but goes back to sleep, regrets last night’s dinner of fast food, and can barely get to work on time—let alone meditate—then this book will help you find the motivation you’ve been looking for to live your healthiest life, even when you don’t want to.
With this funny, in-your-face guide, you won’t find advice on how to “enjoy” exercise, or tips for making broccoli and kale taste as good as donuts and ice cream. What you will find are solid skills to help you actually do the healthy things you know you should be doing. Using these skills—based in acceptance and commitment therapy (ACT) and neuroscience—you’ll learn to find the motivation you’re really craving to adopt healthy habits, even if they do suck. You’ll also discover how to accept self-criticism, develop self-compassion, and live a more meaningful life.
This book not only acknowledges that many healthy habits suck, it uses science to explain why we want the things we want (junk food), crave the things we crave (sugar), and dislike the things we dislike (exercise). At the end, you’ll feel validated in feeling like these things are the absolute worst. But you’ll also find the motivation to do them anyway.
More course subjects coming soon. Contact us to find out more.