Webinar – Helping Family and Friends Cope with the Stress of COVID-19 with Dr. Kayoko Yokoyama
Webinar: Helping Family and Friends Cope with the Stress of COVID-19
With Dr. Kayoko Yokoyama
Tuesday, August 11, 2020
7:00 p.m. – 8:30 p.m. PST
$3 for Center Members, $5 General Public
Connect via Zoom; Meeting ID and password to be issued upon registration
CLICK HERE TO REGISTER
While stuck at home during shelter in place, we are all facing the impacts of COVID-19 every day. During these uncertain times, we are offering an online webinar series for our community to come together and look at our values and perspectives to both understand the impacts of the pandemic and how to cope with the stress of COVID-19.
Sign up for the last of two workshops featuring Dr. Kayoko Yokoyama and learn how you can help to support your family and friends who are struggling with the stress of the pandemic.
Dr. Yokoyama will provide an interactive discussion and Q & A, drawing on her Japanese and American bicultural experiences and values to consider helpful communication and coping strategies to work with our beloved family and friends who are struggling with the stress of COVID-19.CLICK HERE TO REGISTER
About Dr. Kayoko Yokoyama
Kayoko Yokoyama, Ph.D. is licensed psychologist in private practice serving a wide spectrum of individuals including women, immigrants, and people of color through a strength and evidence-based approach with consideration of sociopolitical dynamics, systemic oppression, and collective trauma.
She is a former Professor of Clinical Psychology at JFK University and after 16 years in that role, she now serves as Adjunct Faculty at JFK University (Pleasant Hill, CA) and The Wright Institute (Berkeley, CA). She enjoys mentoring and teaching her students and her areas of interest include feminist therapy, social justice training, and women’s issues including body image and mothering. She has also served for five years as the Director of SunVision Workshops, a cultural and educational program for elder care professionals from Japan to learn about the psychosocial care of older adults in the U.S.
She is a Fellow of the Minority Fellowship Program of the American Psychological Association. She completed her Predoctoral training at University of California, Davis and her Postdoctoral training at the University of San Francisco. She received her Masters degree in Psychological Counseling from Teachers College, Columbia University and her Ph.D. in Counseling Psychology from Arizona State University.
She was born in Tokyo, Japan and brings her bicultural, international, and feminist perspectives to her teaching, mentoring, clinical work, and advocacy.