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Dealing with “the bully in the workplace”

Bullying has to be one of the most insidious and least understood means of one person gaining control over another.

To be on either side of a bullying incident can be very debilitating for all concerned. It can also cause remarkably dire consequences for others working in the same environment. Without even realising what is occurring, the bully can intimidate a co-worker and that person can react in a submissive hostile and detrimental manner. Bullying can have lasting and negative effects not only on the receiver’s workplace, but also on their home environment. There can be health issues arise requiring long periods of sick leave, or even legal ramifications.

To assist both the bully and the victim, both would commit to undertake extensive Journeywork™ to help them identify the issues that are running in their lives. This would require a minimum of six Journey sessions each over a period of six weeks. At the conclusion of the sessions, a joint counselling session is held with the co-workers, and assessment as to whether ongoing work is required.

Depression in the Workplace

Depression is one of the most debilitating illnesses that can affect the workplace. It can be very insidious often resulting in withdrawal and insular behaviour which can undermine the workplace and result in non-co-operation and difficult behaviour. It can also be the reason for aggression, anxiety and poor performance.

Depression is also often undiagnosed.

If you have a colleague who is:

  • Withdrawn
  • Isolates himself/herself from normal interaction in the workplace
  • Quiet
  • Under performing in their work
  • Suffering from anxiety
  • Always appearing to be agitated
  • Having extended time off
  • Always visiting the doctor
  • Unable to deal with colleagues
  • Has experienced the death of a close relative
  • Has been through the break up of a relationship
  • Has issues in relation to access to children

Then, he/she could be suffering from depression.

Depression is very easily treated with a series of Journey processes. The number of sessions required depends on the person and the length of depression.

FOR BUSINESSES and ORGANISATIONS:

Assistance for management and HR departments; sporting team development; and anyone who wants to reach their full potential.

Dealing with “the bully in the workplace”

Bullying has to be one of the most insidious and least understood means of one person gaining control over another.

To be on either side of a bullying incident can be very debilitating for all concerned. It can also cause remarkably dire consequences for others working in the same environment. Without even realising what is occurring, the bully can intimidate a co-worker and that person can react in a submissive hostile and detrimental manner. Bullying can have lasting and negative effects not only on the receiver’s workplace, but also on their home environment. There can be health issues arise requiring long periods of sick leave, or even legal ramifications.

To assist both the bully and the victim, both would commit to undertake extensive Journeywork™ to help them identify the issues that are running in their lives. This would require a minimum of six Journey sessions each over a period of six weeks. At the conclusion of the sessions, a joint counselling session is held with the co-workers, and assessment as to whether ongoing work is required.

Depression in the Workplace

Depression is one of the most debilitating illnesses that can affect the workplace. It can be very insidious often resulting in withdrawal and insular behaviour which can undermine the workplace and result in non-co-operation and difficult behaviour. It can also be the reason for aggression, anxiety and poor performance.

Depression is also often undiagnosed.

If you have a colleague who is:

  • Withdrawn
  • Isolates himself/herself from normal interaction in the workplace
  • Quiet
  • Under performing in their work
  • Suffering from anxiety
  • Always appearing to be agitated
  • Having extended time off
  • Always visiting the doctor
  • Unable to deal with colleagues
  • Has experienced the death of a close relative
  • Has been through the break up of a relationship
  • Has issues in relation to access to children

Then, he/she could be suffering from depression.

Depression is very easily treated with a series of Journey processes. The number of sessions required depends on the person and the length of depression.

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