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Sensory Regulation and Self-Care
October 14 @ 2:00 pm - 4:00 pmFree
This training is full.
We all experience stress. Whether you are an individual requiring significant support from others (due to sensory/ movement/ neurophysiological differences), or an individual providing support to another, the practices shared in this workshop can make your experience in that support relationship and your life in general; more positive, more meaningful, more satisfying, and less stressful. Sensory and movement regulation are directly tied to emotional regulation…being able to feel safe and good about ourselves, and to be “in control.” Science is now showing us that certain practices can not only help us manage our bodies, but can actually create changes in our brains; having a powerful positive effect on our overall health, well-being, and happiness.
- This session will give you an opportunity to begin or extend your knowledge about relationships, regulation, and relaxation.
- It will offer information on direct application for you and the people you support/interact with in your jobs.
- You will see and experience how these practices can help with finding focus and maintaining calm states as well as how to use them to help manage upsets and dysregulations.
Webinar will include a 2-hour presentation with opportunities for participant engagement. Participants are invited to attend a follow up discussion with Q&A one week after the webinar. This will provide participants an opportunity to reflect on what they have learned, process information, and engage in smaller group discussions on the topic.
Certificates of Participation/Continuing Education Hours will be provided to participants who:
- Complete the pre-test
- Attend the 2-hour webinar
- Complete the post-test
About the Presenter:
Mary Ursem has worked in fields supporting individuals for 20 years. She has a Bachelor’s degree in Communicative Disorders, Masters in Special Education, and an Autism Specialist certification. Mary has been a direct care supporter in recreational, educational, residential, and vocational training programs and currently works as a behavior consultant for University of Wisconsin Waisman Center, Community TIES program. Throughout her career Mary has continuously been involved in providing high quality, meaningful opportunities of equal access for individuals of all ages.