Health & wellness, Mental health

Webinar: Navigating anxiety disorders during an anxious time

Practical applications backed by science and strategies that can help

DATE & TIME
Thursday, January 19, 2023
1 p.m. – 2 p.m.

Registration is closed

SPEAKER(S)

Adam Radomsky

COST

This event is free

ORGANIZATION

University Advancement

WHERE

Online

Thursday, January 19, 2023

1 – 2 p.m. Eastern Time

Although it’s true that nearly everyone has been experiencing elevated stress recently, sometimes anxiety becomes more distressing or starts to interfere in people’s lives. 

This webinar presented by Concordia professor Adam Radomsky will highlight the differences between stress and anxiety disorders, with a focus on how different types of anxiety-related problems can get in the way of living well. Rather than focusing on stress management strategies (which can indeed be helpful to many), a review of science-based approaches to treating more serious anxiety disorders will be discussed. 

Professor Radomsky will include a brief overview of the different anxiety disorders (e.g., panic disorder, generalized anxiety disorder, social anxiety disorder) as well as some related mental disorders which are anxiety-related such as obsessive-compulsive disorder, health anxiety disorder, and posttraumatic stress disorder. Descriptions of the best psychological therapies shown to successfully treat these problems will be provided. 

Strategies to find evidence-based psychological therapies will also be discussed before a Q&A session at the end of the webinar.


Adam S. Radomsky, PhD

Professor, Concordia’s Department of Psychology
Core Member, Centre for Clinical Research in Health (CCRH)

Adam Radomsky

Adam Radomsky came to Concordia in 2001 after completing his doctorate in clinical psychology at the University of British Columbia and a fellowship at Harvard Medical School / Massachusetts General Hospital.

He is the Director of the Anxiety and Obsessive-Compulsive Disorders Laboratory, and a Core Member of the Centre for Clinical Research in Health (CCRH). His research investigates cognitive, behavioural and emotional aspects of OCD and a number of other anxiety disorders, as well as ways to enhance the effectiveness and acceptability of cognitive-behaviour therapy (CBT) for anxiety disorders and related problems.

 In his clinical practice he specializes in Cognitive Behaviour Therapy (CBT) for adult OCD and other anxiety disorders.

Back to top

© Concordia University