Regarded by the World Health Organisation as a key driver of work-place absence, there's little doubt that burnout is a real and present danger, which poses grave consequences for people and organisations who ignore it. But what is burnout? What are the triggers? And how do you prevent it? This webinar was held on 29 July 2021.
- Is Burnout the latest wellbeing fad in a world reeling from COVID?
- Is Burnout a genuine occupational problem, which has long been in existence, but is now properly recognised and getting worse?
- Are work pressures the main culprit for driving burnout? Or is it more complicated than simply 'work'?
In this session, participants explored:
- The four key work-place triggers of burnout and how to tackle them.
- Why tackling burnout requires a wider focus than simply the work environment.
- The critical mindset shifts required to handle arduous and long term stress.
- How elite performers process and respond to set-backs, using T.E.S.T.
- How to manage long term worries using The Worry Scale, so you remain proactive about tackling your worries, but without getting consumed by them.
- How to create rhythms and routines which energise in the toughest of times
- Why burnout affects grafters and slackers and how to stop it:
Andrew Pain is a TEDx speaker, productivity coach, blogger and campaigner. He serves people from all walks of life, including, the long term unemployed, ex-offenders, entrepreneurs, students and business leaders, helping them to take control of their time, so they achieve truly epic goals, but without sacrificing their most precious things. Clients to date include; NHS, Compassion UK, RoSPA, Youth Offending Service and a range of schools, colleges and small/mid-sized businesses.
Andrew has very kindly allowed his presented material to be made available for viewing. The webinar recording on YouTube is now available in our APM resources area and also embedded below for reference.
View the Slido results.
This event is suitable for all levels of experience.
APM Body of Knowledge 7th edition reference
|3.3.6||Continuing professional development (CPD)|