As the largest resource of information specific to women's brain health, we are sure you will find what you are looking for, and promise that you will discover new information.
Published on: November 12, 2018
by Women’s Brain Health Initiative:
On Thursday November 22, join Women’s Brain Health Initiative’s Young Person’s Cabinet for the first event in Series 3 of Engaging Millennial Minds // Peace of Mind.
Statistics show that millennials may be the most stressed, anxious group in history, and are less able to manage it than any other generation. This anxiety boils down to feeling worried or nervous about the future, or feeling looming uncertainty in general.
Top contributors include a tough job market, student debt, ambition addiction, choice overload and/or career crises. Further, millennials are dealing with unprecedented challenges involving a constantly changing political and economic climate, along with demanding technology-based lifestyles.
To effectively combat stress and make ourselves less anxious, we need to activate our body’s natural relaxation response. We can do this by practicing relaxation techniques such as deep breathing, meditation, rhythmic exercise, and yoga. Fitting these activities into our lives can help reduce everyday stress, boost our energy and mood, and improve our mental and physical health.
Enjoy light refreshments, and a chance to win fabulous door prizes.
Date: Thursday November 22, 2018
Time: 6:30 – 8:30 pm
Location: Li Ka Shing Knowledge Institute |
HAYLEY HAMILTON, PhD
Senior Scientist, Institute for Mental Health Policy Research, CAMH
Associate Professor, Dalla Lana School of Public Health, University of Toronto
Co-Director, Collaborative Specializaition in Addiction Studies, University of Toronto
Human Performance Specialist,
Founder OFFBALL Athlete
PhD Medical Science Candidate at University of Toronto,
Center for Addiction and Mental Health
FOR TICKETS VISIT EMM_ANXIETY
Hormones are regulatory substances produced by various glands (such as the thyroid, pituitary, ovaries, and adrenal) that stimulate specific cells in the body. They are carried by the blood to different parts of the body...
“I was a workaholic. I love to create things, grow them and solve problems,” said Meng Li, a successful app developer in San Francisco. “I didn’t really care about my mind and...
The material presented through the Think Tank feature on this website is in no way intended to replace professional medical care or attention by a qualified practitioner. WBHI strongly advises all questioners and viewers using this feature with health problems to consult a qualified physician, especially before starting any treatment. The materials provided on this website cannot and should not be used as a basis for diagnosis or choice of treatment. The materials are not exhaustive and cannot always respect all the most recent research in all areas of medicine.