San Francisco, California
London, United Kingdom
Behavior Change: Integrating Mind, Body and Spirit
Making a lasting change in behavior is rarely a simple process, and usually involves a substantial commitment of time, effort and emotion. Whether you want to lose weight, stop smoking, or accomplish another goal, there is no single solution that works for everyone. Understanding the elements of change, the stages of change, and ways to work through each stage can help you achieve your goals.
A network connects our mind, body and spirit. Each component affects the other two. Our mind affects our body and spirit. Our body affects our mind and spirit. Our spirit affects our mind and body. If we change our thinking, our actions and feelings will be affected. If we change what we do (our actions), our thinking and feelings will be affected. If we change our feelings, our thinking and actions will be affected.
– American Association of School Administrators, Inc.
Join the Tampa Bay Healthcare Collaborative and the Wellness Council of Tampa Bay for a full-day conference to learn more about behavior change theory and how integrating the mind, body and spirit can help individuals make lasting changes!
Conference attendees will learn how to:
Educate, support and empower others to take responsibility for their health by focusing on the whole person (mind, body and spirit)
Hear key aspects of behavior change and examine effective strategies
Gain insights on the “why” of behavior change
Receive holistic wellness education tools
Think beyond the traditional boundaries of wellness
Learn how mind, body, spirit connections have positive effects on health
Target Audiences: public health professionals, corporate wellness professionals, community health educators, workplace wellness champions, health advocates.
When & Where
Tampa Bay Healthcare Collaborative
The Tampa Bay Healthcare Collaborative exists so that health related interests in Tampa Bay have increased capacity to promote and advance the health and wellness of underserved populations.