PPC is happy to welcome Kara Fletcher to our wonderful group! To book an appointment call (306) 664-0000.
PPC is proud to welcome Jay Karlson to our team. To book an appointment call (306) 664-0000.
Our office hours between December 23 & January 3.
(Some therapists may be here to see clients but Reception won’t be open)
CLOSED at Noon on Friday, December 23
RE-OPEN Wednesday, December 28.
Closed on Monday, January 2
RE-OPEN Tuesday, January 3
We now offer online booking for our clients. You can find the link in the main menu of our site or under the contact us section. CLICK HERE to go directly to online booking now!
• Schedule email time, keep it in its place, spend first 20 minutes of day focusing on nourishing tasks.
• Separate work from personal inbox.
• Delay responding to stressful emails.
• Create a default signature that is friendly and minimalist
If these tips fail to work, you may want to consider seeing a therapist. This is not suggesting that you have some deep disorder as much as some coaching and accountability may help you break your slave hood to tech.
Mekinsey Global Institute Analysis
The Radical group, Email Statistics Report. 2014-2018.
Sponsored by PPC-Professional Psychologists & Counsellors – 664-0000, www.peopleproblems.ca
When Your Friend is Suffering….
Do Not Say:
- “I know how you feel” – as close as you may be, you don’t.
- “This is God’s plan” – Can be confusing, unhelpful or enraging.
- “If you need anything, give me a call” – puts undue pressure on the one already suffering. Just do it.
- Saying nothing – probably the worst, most painful.
The Friendship Fix, Andrea Bonior PHD.
Derek believes that connection and comfort are the best predictors of success and that his clients are the experts of their own lives. Derek prides himself on the connections he builds with his clients and the outcomes his approach brings. He uses humor and a gentle style which focuses on solutions.
For more information about Derek, click here!
We often fail to seek advice because it makes us look bad or less than. The research reports the contrary. When we seek advice people are flattered that you think so well of them. So in fact, being asked for advice is flattering and it increases their self-confidence. In other words, others think you were smart to ask them because they are so smart. But, the seeker must be certain that the person they are seeking advice from does know the answer or else the results backfire.
Conclusion: Seek advice, just ensure the person you ask thinks they know the topic.
Scientific American Mind, Page 26. March/April 2015
Sponsored by PPC-Professional Psychologists & Counsellors – 664-0000
Angela has been working with children, youth and families, providing counselling services for over 25 years. She has extensively worked with children and their families through both PPC and the school system in Saskatoon.
For more information about Angela
Cindy believes in the power of searching for strengths and resiliency to build hope. She has been in the industry for the past 18 years and her style has incorporated a variety of approaches such as Cognitive Behavioral Therapy, Family Systems and Solution Focused. Cindy is a visual artist and encourages personal expression through various forms of art!
For more information about Cindy, click here