PREVENTING AND EASING ANXIETY AND DEPRESSION IN CHILDREN
TEACHER | AUTHOR
Looking for new ways to support the parents who are struggling at your school?
If this is what the parents at your school are saying, you're in the right place.
It’s normal for all children to have big thoughts and feelings, but if the parents in your school are strung out and lost on how to best help their child with anxiety, depression or raging emotions, evidence-based somatic strategies can help them foster emotional regulation at home, and at school.
Learn our five-step framework for parents, to ease their child's raging emotions, anxiety and depression, and alleviate the pressure on teachers in the classroom.
With a trauma-informed approach, up-to-date neuroscience research on children's mental health and the need for emotions to be addressed and expressed on a visceral level, parents will walk away from this workshop with practical solutions they can put in place straight away to help their child regulate their nervous system and feel safe with their big thoughts and feelings.
Preventing and Easing Anxiety and Depression
With Bronte Spicer
How this workshop will help your parents build emotional regulation in your students.
If you have parents who are worried about their child's mental health and looking for practical tools to help them, this workshop gives them:
Practical steps with real-life stories to stop losing it at their child and become emotionally available through feelings of hurt, unworthiness, failure, shame, loneliness, anxiety, anger, grief and sadness.
Confidence to know how to handle any problem that their child throws them like separation anxiety, fighting with their siblings or wanting to numb out on screens all the time.
What do raging emotions, depression and anxiety look like?
The parents and carers at your school might be struggling if their child is:
Melting down, crying and not cooperating after school or refusing to get ready for school in the mornings
Always wanting screen time, unmotivated and wanting to be left alone
Talking down about themselves, overwhelmed with their negative thoughts
Explosive and aggressive towards their siblings or other family members
Anxious or worried about school, friends and 'getting it right' all the time
Disruptive, acting out; and not following requests
About Bronte Spicer – teacher and author
Interoception is a key ingredient to emotional safety and mental health.
My name is Bronte Spicer, I'm a teacher and author of It's Okay to Cry - The Gentle Way to Dissolving Depression. I teach parents and teachers how sit with and face big thoughts and feelings so they can improve mental health across the whole school community.
I bring my wisdom from twenty years of lived experience with depression, my professional career as a classroom and special education teacher, further study in advanced mindfulness, trauma, nervous system resilience and raising my three gorgeous children, Jackson (8), Ivy (5) and Maggie (3), to this inspiring workshop.
If you're a teacher or educator, download my free ebook to learn how to teach students how to feel their emotions. I’m an award-winner writer for Elephant Journal and host to my podcast It's Okay to Cry. To absorb my passion and to grab real-life tips on fostering mental health in both families and classrooms, you can find me on social media.
"The workshop provided some really valuable insights into the science behind these emotional challenges and the tools to support children that Bronte shared with the group were incredibly valuable. Thanks Bronte.
- Brett Parkes
Bronte has taught me so many incredibly practical and effective tools that have helped me and my family learn how to process their feelings in a healthy and helpful way.
- Kylie Reavley
"This is the first thing I've found that I would consider a cure for anxiety. We've been able to make a peaceful home; I don't feel like I need to escape home anymore. I am calmer. My mind isn't crazy all the time. I am at peace. I never thought, genetically that was a part of me. "
- Lisa Slayo