FREE McLean Hospital Webinar Series: Unlocking Inner Peace During Turbulent Times - Exploring Spirituality and Mental Health

9-Jun-2020 4:05 PM EDT, by McLean Hospital contact patient services

Dr. David H. Rosmarin Explores Spirituality and Mental Health

June 11 @ 12pm, EST

During turbulent times, many people turn to spirituality to find inner peace and calm amidst chaos. Spirituality is not limited to religion alone, since it can be found in secular contexts and experienced during even the most mundane daily activities.

Join McLean Hospital at 12pm on Thursday, June 11, when David H. Rosmarin, PhD, ABPP, director of McLean’s Spirituality and Mental Health Program will explain the relevance of spirituality to mental health and discuss nondenominational spiritual coping techniques to help us get through our darkest times with inner peace that can carry us forward.

Register now for the next in our series of webinars to support our community during COVID-19.

Now more than ever, it’s important to think about ways to practice self-care.

Get access to articles, videos, digital events, and more, with strategies from McLean experts to help you cope during the COVID-19 pandemic.  

Click here for more free COVID-19 resources. 




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Embargo will expire: 6-Aug-2020 11:00 AM EDT Released to reporters: 5-Aug-2020 4:25 PM EDT

A reporter's PressPass is required to access this story until the embargo expires on 6-Aug-2020 11:00 AM EDT The Newswise PressPass gives verified journalists access to embargoed stories. Please log in to complete a presspass application. If you have not yet registered, please Register. When you fill out the registration form, please identify yourself as a reporter in order to advance to the presspass application form.

Newswise:Video Embedded uab-department-of-pathology-develops-strategy-to-support-guidesafe-entry-testing-process-more-than-200-000-samples
VIDEO
Released: 5-Aug-2020 4:10 PM EDT
UAB Department of Pathology develops strategy to support GuideSafe™ Entry Testing, process more than 200,000 samples
University of Alabama at Birmingham

This strategy will allow for ramping up testing capacity tenfold for the next 20-plus days leading up to the start of school.

Newswise: 239458_web.jpg
Released: 5-Aug-2020 2:50 PM EDT
New findings on enzymes with important role in SARS-CoV-2 infection
Uppsala University

Researchers at Uppsala University have described the presence, throughout the human body, of the enzyme ACE2.

Newswise: Button Project Lets Children See the Faces Behind the Masks
Released: 5-Aug-2020 2:50 PM EDT
Button Project Lets Children See the Faces Behind the Masks
Vanderbilt University Medical Center

When COVID-19 cases began rising in Nashville, masking became a regular part of life across Vanderbilt University Medical Center and Children’s Hospital as one of several public health safety measures to protect employees and patients from potential COVID-19 exposure. Children’s Hospital decided to get creative to ensure that the 1,700 children and families who visit the hospital and clinics each day can see that the same friendly faces they’ve always known still exist behind the masks.

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Released: 5-Aug-2020 1:45 PM EDT
Massey scientist suggests COVID-19 should be treated as an acute inflammatory disease
Virginia Commonwealth University (VCU)

The COVID-19 pandemic has had detrimental effects on global infrastructure sectors, including economic, political, health care, education and research systems, and there is still no definitive treatment strategy for the disease.

Newswise: Helping protect medical professionals
Released: 5-Aug-2020 1:05 PM EDT
Helping protect medical professionals
Sandia National Laboratories

A media comprised of a sandwich of materials, tested by Sandia National Laboratories, is being manufactured into N95-like respirators that could be used in local medical facilities. The project originated from the urgent need for personal protective equipment when the COVID-19 outbreak began.

Released: 5-Aug-2020 12:50 PM EDT
UCI scientists get ‘initial hit’ in developing drug to treat COVID-19
University of California, Irvine

Irvine, Calif., Aug. 5, 2020 – When the coronavirus pandemic hit, almost everyone at the University of California, Irvine – and colleges across the nation – had to abandon campus. But James Nowick, professor of chemistry, was not a part of that exodus. That’s because his lab, which designs and constructs chemical molecules, had the right equipment to help in the global push to find treatments for COVID-19.


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