Navigating Uncertainty (K02-10)
Verfügbarkeit - Veranstaltung hat bereits stattgefunden
Doctoral and Postdoctoral Researchers face several uncertainties and challenges regarding their plans for the future. When you choose academia, non-permanent contracts are common and the pressure to create excellent results is high. If you want to leave the system, uncertainty may be given through a new environment and unknown expectations. Navigating through these uncertainties successfully helps you to unlock your resources and make profound and satisfying decisions.
The Human Resources Development department organizes two online seminars with Dr. Desiree Dickerson, to provide some insights into the topic of uncertainty and on how to navigate through these. We will also introduce the psychological counseling for doctoral researchers as well as the personal counseling for early career researchers, provided by the Universität Hamburg after the presentation by Dr. Dickerson.
Uncertainty can lead to pressure, blockades and fear that not only influence your daily work but also your decision-making skills regarding your future. Finding your way through this uncertainty, can help you make the right decision regarding your next steps concerning career or other decisions.
In this seminar we explore:
- Give yourself permission to feel uncertain.
- Navigate uncertainty and worry.
- Make micro-changes to maintain a solid emotional and mental foundation.
- Dealing with uncertainty in regard to (career) decision making.
|12:00 - 13:00 Uhr
|PC oder Tablet mit Internetzugang
PC oder Tablet mit Internetzugang
Dr. Desiree Dickerson
Dr. Desiree Dickerson worked in neurosciences and as a clinical psychologist. Her work focuses on taking the best of neuroscience, behavioural economics, and psychological practice and break it down into meaningful, practical tools to help academics achieve peak performance in highly challenging, high-stress environments while maintaining their well-being.
Doctoral researchers, Postdocs, Junior Professors and Leaders of Junior Research Groups