Unlock now.

Please add to cart and purchase to enjoy this video.

$20.00Add to cart

There are only 100 places available for this must-attend workshop!

Don’t miss out – purchase now!

$20.00Add to cart

wellness | resilience

Join Dr Hannah Korrel and Jerome Doraisamy, authors of ‘How to Break Up With Friends’ and ‘The Wellness Doctrines’, and Catherine Stokes, Accredited Mental Health First Aid Instructor at The College of Law, as they share their insights into health and wellbeing in the legal profession.

As the age of working 9-to-5 in an office undergoes an evolution in the wake of COVID-19, now is the time to harness mental health and wellness techniques to create your optimal working day. As the lines between personal and professional worlds continue to blur, you must take individual responsibility and equip yourself with strategies to navigate the ever-changing vocational landscape. In this session, you will learn how to take charge of your career moving forward and thrive, both personally and professionally.

Jerome Doraisamy
Deputy Editor, Lawyers Weekly
Dr. Hannah Korrel
Clinical Neuropsychologist & Author
Catherine Stokes,
Executive Director, College of Law

CPD: 0.5 points – Professional skills

RSS Lawyers Weekly latest news

  • How to avoid a media ‘train wreck’
    The disastrous interview of Woolworths chief executive Brad Banducci on the ABC current affairs program Four Corners earlier this week, in which he stormed out while being recorded and subsequently resigned once the program aired, shows how high the stakes can be for lawyers and other professionals with media interviews, writes Andrew Mckenzie.
  • The ‘Big Stay’: The next workplace trend?
    There have been plenty of trends affecting retention and attrition over the last few years. The Great Resignation, “quiet quitting”, and “quiet firing” are just a few of the negative buzzwords to hit the business world. The “Big Stay”, however, is far more positive.
  • Toyota hit with class action over finance loans
    A class action has been lodged against Toyota Finance in the Supreme Court of Victoria, after customers over an eight-year period were allegedly sold inflated and unjust loans.