Wednesday, May 25, 2022, 10:30-12:00 EDT
Art-making can be a powerful self-care tool to prevent burnout in providers working with individuals who have experienced trauma. This hands-on workshop will explore the benefits of using collage techniques to cope with work-related stressors, enhance self-awareness, and strengthen resilience.
By popular demand - this event is focused on doing the activities.
What to have: You will need a flat surface to build upon such as heavy-duty paper, cardboard, or canvas, as well as some magazines, scissors, glue, and a writing utensil.
Your choice of available art materials - such as pencils, markers, and paint - is optional.
No artistic skill is needed!
Presenter: Eve J. Cannon, LPC, LPAT, ATR-BC, LPC, NCC, is a licensed professional counselor, licensed and board-certified art therapist, trainer, and health coach with a Master of Arts in Counseling from Caldwell University and Bachelor of Arts in Theater Performance from Marymount Manhattan College. Eve also holds a professional certificate in Holistic Health Counseling from Institute for Integrative Nutrition. She has over a decade of experience working with adults and children providing clinical mental health and educational services in outpatient, residential, school, hospital, and private practice settings. Eve specializes in helping people use art as a tool to communicate and process challenging emotions and experiences, as well as upgrading lifestyle practices to improve overall wellbeing. Eve enjoys exploring outdoors with her family, preparing and eating healthy food, and learning about home improvement during her downtime.
Sponsored in part by the Philadelphia Department of Public Health
This Resiliency Series is specially offered for community members and organizations who through their work are First Responders or are involved with those affected by the Substance Use Crisis in Philadelphia. The stress of caring for others can affect our bodies and minds. This free virtual series is here to support our workplaces and community and is open to anyone.
To learn about Secondary Traumatic Stress and work to increase awareness and to take steps to reduce the prevalence, don't miss your visit to the new website: