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Stress and Children - Good, Tolerable and Bad - RECORDED Webinar

Stress and Children - Good, Tolerable and Bad - RECORDED Webinar


This webinar was Recorded for your convenience.

To access the recorded webinars please visit https://forms.gle/Uymkoe9JgAhuZm61A



Learning Topic: Children experience stress throughout their life and often use stress as a tool to develop coping techniques they grow into as adults. With a stronger understanding we as extension professionals and volunteers can learn to identify and acknowledge stress our youth may be experiencing. These stressors may come from home life, school, external activities, or other personal situations. In this webinar you will learn about how stress affects children and how we can aid in reducing stress and building coping skills through 4-H and extension.


Presenter:

Amy Rhodes, arhodes1@umd.edu

University of Maryland Extension



Questions: please contact Amy Rhodes at arhodes1@umd.edu


This series is brought to you by the Mental Health & Well-being Champion Group.

The Mental Health & Well-being Champion Group is part of the 4-H Access, Equity and Belonging Committee, which aims to increase the capacity of 4-H and the Cooperative Extension System  to create a more inclusive organizational culture. Our champion group focuses on increasing youth development professionals’ knowledge of mental illness and challenges that youth face in order to help these professionals create safe, inclusive programming for our youth.

Zuri Garcia, Amy Rhodes, Kea Norrell-Aitch, Kendra Lewis

Additional Sessions in the Series

May 18

Stress and Children - Good, Tolerable and Bad



May 20

Trauma  - What is it and how does it cause harm to youth?



May 25

Toxic Stress - How adversity damages a child’s development and well-being.



May 27

Understanding Adverse Childhood Experiences



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This technology is supported in part by New Technologies for Agriculture Extension grant no. 2020-41595-30123 from the USDA National Institute of Food and Agriculture and membership funding. Any opinions, findings, conclusions, or recommendations expressed in the content are those of the author(s) and do not necessarily reflect the view of the U.S. Department of Agriculture. For more information, please visit extension.org. You can view the terms of useat extension.org/terms.

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