So what is the Resilience Doughnut?

Short video clips for you

People are often intrigued by the title “The Resilience Doughnut”. Browse these video clips to see an explanation of the Resilience Doughnut model and how it builds resilience in young people and adults – in the home, in schools, in welfare agencies, communities and organisations.

Introduction to The Resilience Doughnut

Where to get started

Can the Resilience Doughnut be used by parents and teachers?

What are Coordinators and Accredited Trainers.

Why is resilience so important in the lives of young people?

Why do some people cope better than others?

What is The Resilience Doughnut?

Where did your interest in resilience develop?

Has the need for resilience in young people changed over the years?

How does the Resilience Doughnut help to build resilience?

Is the Resilience Doughnut ‘The Answer’ to building resilience?

How does a parent use The Resilience Doughnut to build resilience in their child?

Is it possible for young people to build up their own resilience?

Building resilience in schools.

How do I bring The Resilience Doughnut into my school?

How do I link in parents in a high school situation?

Will The Resilience Doughnut compliment other resilience building programmes?

Stephanie Schwartz on presenting at Families In Global Transition

Resilience Radio

Our Regular podcasts feature stories of hope, ideas to help build your mental health, and tips to help you to flourish through the adversities in your life.

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  • Navigating Gaming

    Video games are much more pervasive today than many parents realise.. and while there are risks and dangers for our kids – they’re not all that bad. In our latest podcast on Resilience Radio, Adam Wright, a clinical psychologist at The Resilience Centre takes us into the amazing world of video games. He explains how boundaries can be sensibly set – and explores ways that parents can immerse themselves in these games with their kids!

  • Raising Children in a Digital Age

    ‘Raising’ versus ‘managing’ children? Parents are more and more crying out for help and wisdom when it comes to their kids and the digital world. Our Resilience Centre Director, Lyn Worsley has passed on very practical wisdom to many parents, both at the Centre and in presentations at schools. In our latest podcast on Resilience Radio, Lyn offers the key to it all – how to ‘raise kids to be healthy and hope-filled’ – instead of ‘managing’ them!

  • The Separation Story – What will you tell your children?

    In an era of marriage and family breakdown – many families are doing it on their own. Davide Di Pietro, a clinical social worker at the Resilience Centre, has had a wealth of experience helping parents and children navigate this fraught arena of today’s world. In our latest podcast on Resilience Radio, Davide says if a family is destined to breakdown, children must have a ‘separation story’, crafted by both parents – without blame.

  • Dealing with the Dark Days (correct podcast for this title posted 28 November, 2018)

     

    Leigh Hatcher interviews psychologist Sarah Piper and her client “Robyn” who came to Sarah looking for support through her depression. Gain insight into what happens in a session with a psychologist, by listening to a re-creation of a segment of a past session with “Robyn”. They also discuss the importance of getting the right “fit” when choosing a practitioner to work with.

    Apologies to Sarah and our listeners for incorrectly posting one of Sarah’s previous podcasts (Psychologists are Human) under the title ‘Dealing with the Dark Days’.

  • 20th Anniversary

    Clinical psychologist, Lyn Worsley reflects on her journey into psychology, 20 years of The Resilience Centre and her passion to help people to connect. She discusses with Leigh Hatcher her interest in a solution focused rather than problem focused approach to helping people deal with life, and references the Pied Piper effect of computerized devices leading our children away from connecting with their community.

  • Forgiveness – How to say “Sorry”

    Saying sorry is not something we always do well. In the last of this three part series on forgiveness, Lyn Worsley discusses with Leigh Hatcher the Seven A’s of Confession and how being truly sorry carries no expectation of forgiveness.

  • Forgiveness – how it works in abusive relationships

    In the second of this three part series of weekly podcasts on forgiveness, Lyn Worsley discusses how forgiveness can work in abusive relationships, both personal and work related ones. Starting with self respect. forgiveness enables both parties to move towards growth.

  • Forgiveness – the process of “letting go”

    Clinical psychologist, Lyn Worsley talks to Leigh Hatcher about forgiveness in this three part series of weekly podcasts. Forgiveness is so much a part of healthy relationships and in the first of the series Lyn discusses the process of moving to a place of “letting go” and how even in the psychological sphere of our minds, every action has an equal and opposite reaction.

  • Forget Self Esteem. Let’s Develop Self Efficacy and EQ

    Image Christina's podcast shutterstock_160939751CO RC1

    Clinical psychologist Christina O’Connell talks to Leigh Hatcher about developing self efficacy in children.

  • Why the Marlboro Man Never Saw a Psychologist

    Joe Alberts

    Clinical psychologist, Joe Alberts talks to Leigh Hatcher about the difficulties many men have recognizing they need help, when they are conditioned to fixing things themselves.