Talking about....Depression (TaD)

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Course Info

Hours 1
Price
$33.00

Courses by this Author

Talking about....Depression provides participants with a brief overview of Depression, how common it is and then introduces the CHAT model.  This model provides a structure within which people can frame a conversation about some concerns they might have for someone else.   I hope you enjoy the program.

Talking about Mental Illness will provide you with a wealth of knowledge about the most common mental illnesses, how they affect someone and how you can most effectively communicate with them about their illness.   Most people are afraid to talk about mental illness but this course will provide you with the skills and confidence to be the person who can talk about this topic in comfort and with confidence.

Author Profile

Talking about....Depression (TaD)

Extensive experience working with and delivering mental health training to carers of people living with a mental illness, those they care for and mental health professionals, combined with an honours degree in Psychology has provided Gerald with the knowledge and experience required to produce training material related to mental illness, and Recovery.  His experiences supporting people at risk of suicide both in person and through a crisis support line as well as having delivered suicide intervention training for many years have contributed to his development of an introductory course about suicide intervention. 

Course Summary

Talking about....Depression provides participants with a brief overview of Depression, how common it is and then introduces the CHAT model.  This model provides a structure within which people can frame a conversation about some concerns they might have for someone else.   I hope you enjoy the program.

Course Details

By the end of this course, participants will:

  • be able to recognise the signs that someone might be experiencing Depression,
  • know how common Depression is in our country,
  • be familiar with the CHAT model for broaching their concerns about the other person,
  • be more confident that they can have conversations about mental health with others.
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