Dr. Betty Johnson ’21 (GSLC, PhD) and PhD in Leadership and Change Professor Dr. Beth Mabry published “Remote Work Video Meetings: Workers’ Emotional Exhaustion and Practices for Greater Well-being” in the German Journal of Human Resource Management (GHRM). Read Dr. Johnson’s dissertation Video Meetings in a Pandemic Era: Emotional Exhaustion, Stressors, and Coping here.
GSLC Professor of Organization Learning and Development and Leading for Transformative Change Certificate Convenor, Dr. Mitch Kusy’s was featured on the Association of Occupational Health Professionals in Healthcare’s Caring for Healthcare Professionals podcast. The episode covers covert incivility, its destructive power in healthcare, and impact on team performance and patient safety. During the podcast they further relate startling facts about the corrosive power of gossip and how to erode its negative impact on healthcare norms. Listen to the episode here.
Dr. Gopal Krishnamurthy, Core Faculty in the Antioch New England Environmental Studies and Sustainability Department and Director of the Science Teacher Certification, was the moderator for Protecting the Promise of Public Education, a fundraiser to support Critical Explorers. Critical Explorers is a nonprofit that promotes a vision of education that is centered on learners, invites investigation, relies on the array of complex and fascinating materials inherent in any subject, and structures opportunities for learners to build their skills through challenges that are real to them.
Graduate School of Leadership and Change Professor of Organization Learning and Development, Dr. Mitch Kusy’s latest article entitled, “Developing Physician Leaders’ Complex Problem-Solving Skills,” was published in the March-April, 2022 issue of Physician Leadership Journal. He co-authored the piece with Dr. Steve Wiesner who was assistant physician-in-chief at Kaiser Permanente East Bay Medical Center and is now a consultant with Colorado Permanente Medical Group.
Anthony Pennant, LMFT, and Zain Shamoon, PhD, Faculty in the Antioch Seattle MA in Couple and Family Therapy (CFT) program, recently presented at the International Family Therapy Association speaking about the Person of the Therapist (POTT) model. The POTT model is currently being taught in the MA in CFT program at Antioch Seattle and provides students the necessary training to be attuned and ethical clinicians.
Dr. Mariaimeé Gonzalez, Chair & Core Faculty in Antioch Seattle’s MA in Clinical Mental Health Counseling program, was chosen to be featured in The Professional Counselor Journal for this year’s Lifetime Achievement Series. Each year TPC presents an interview with a seminal figure in counseling as part of its Lifetime Achievement in Counseling series. This year I am honored to introduce Dr. Mariaimeé Gonzalez. She is a professor of counselor education, the chair of the Clinical Mental Health Counseling Program at Antioch University Seattle, and a transformational leader and advocate. Collectivism grounds and infuses her work and her practice of mentorship as community building
Dr. Harriet Schwartz ’09 (GSLC, PhD) is Professor of Relational Practice and Higher Education in Antioch’s Graduate School of Leadership and Change. Dr. Schwartz discusses teaching as a relational practice in her interview with Steven Robinow in his new podcast Teaching for Student Success (Ep 5). Listen to the podcast here. While Dr. Schwartz often applies Relational Cultural Theory (RCT) in the teaching context, she enjoyed the opportunity to shift focus and explore mentoring and other growth-fostering relationships through an RCT lens, as a guest on the podcast Mentor Chat, the podcast dedicated to all things mentoring, recently as well.
Macall Gordon ’08 (Antioch Seattle, MA) has conducted and presented research on the influence of what researchers term a “difficult” temperament on infant/child sleep and sleep training efforts, as well as whether there are “upsides”/strengths that accompany that temperament. “My research challenges the popular notion that extinction is quick, effective, and without side effects for every infant,” said Gordon. “Temperament, development, and physiology directly and tangibly impact the capacity for sleep, as well as outcomes of sleep interventions.” Gordon will be presenting her research at an infant studies conference in July that critically reviews the literature on the use of
Three Antioch Seattle faculty members published Resilience-Centered Counseling: A Liberating Approach to Change and Wellbeing. Written by Dr. Colin Ward, Dr. William Heusler, and Dr. Katherine Fort, the text recognizes that people are far more than the challenges they face and that counseling is a collaborative invitation to better oneself. The book reimagines how clinicians can work efficiently and pragmatically in assisting others while also becoming the heroes of their own lives and join their clientele in seeking liberation from the weight of depression, anxiety, trauma, and fear. Resilience-Centered Counseling provides readers with a therapeutic approach that is resilience-focused, strength-centered,
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