It can be difficult to know where to focus your efforts when you might not even know what you really value. Deciding on the next steps in life, the next project to take on, the next job to apply to can be overwhelming. You can make that easier by taking time to think about what matters to you and how you can use that to change the way you work and live. In this lesson you will:
• Learn some of the basic research behind values, burnout, and
• Complete a Values Affirmation Exercise
• Brainstorm ways to incorporate your values into your life
You will leave the session with a better understanding of what is important to you, how you can use that information when interacting with others, and how you can put those values to work!
$10 at the door for Non WORK Members – help us keep the lights on and keep great programs coming your way!
WORK Members FREE including Friends of WORK – a special membership level for you regular attendees. Learn more here: http://workpetaluma.com/friends-of-work/
Bio: Elena Brondolo holds a Master’s of Business Administration in Entrepreneurship and Management as well as a Master’s of Public Health in Healthcare Organizational Policy and Management. Elena completed her master’s thesis on the role of emotionally intelligent leaders and subordinate behavior. She has been working in large healthcare systems, government agencies, and consulting start-ups for the past five years. Elena has worked with both entrepreneurs and physicians. Both work in high-stakes environments and Elena uses her research expertise in organizational behavior, intrapersonal and interpersonal development, emotional intelligence, and psychological safety to hone in on how to reduce burnout and realign work with individual values.
Elena’s work in organizational behavior and public health has been published in Applied Psychology and the Journal of Psychiatric Research. She has also presented her work at several conferences including the Society for Industrial Organizational Psychology, AcademyHealth, and the Association for Psychological Science.