Coping with Coronavirus

Coping with Coronavirus

How to Stay Calm and Protect Your Mental Health: A Psychological Toolkit

Brendan Kelly

$1.99

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Description

How worried should I be? What information can I trust? What should I tell the children?  Can I survive the panic, let alone the virus?

These are certainly challenging, unprecedented times. Allow pre-eminent psychiatrist Dr. Brendan Kelly to help you understand and cope with the unique stresses of today, as we all try to deal with the threat of COVID-19 within our homes, communities and throughout the world.

The anxiety associated with the coronavirus crisis is different to the anxiety seen in traditional disorders, because demonstrably there is something to fear, and that’s what makes this worry so ubiquitous, so persistent and so challenging to manage.

The good news is that, just as we are capable of finding sophisticated ways to make ourselves more anxious, we are equally good at finding sophisticated ways to manage our mental health, once we put our minds to it. Anxiety-management techniques help hugely once they are modified to suit the new situation we face, and in Coping with Coronavirus, Dr Brendan Kelly will give you all the practical tools you and your family need to navigate these dark, uncertain days.

Both the author and the publisher are donating their proceeds from this book to charity.


Author

Brendan Kelly:
Dr. Brendan Kelly is Professor of Psychiatry at Trinity College Dublin and Consultant Psychiatrist at Tallaght Hospital, Dublin. In addition to his medical degree (MB BCh BAO) he holds masters degrees in healthcare management (MA) and Buddhist studies (MA); and doctorates in medicine (MD), history (PhD), governance (DGov), and law (PhD). He also has a masters degree (MSc) in epidemiology—the study of the distribution and determinants of disease. Dr. Kelly has written and co-written over 250 scientific papers, 500 articles in newspapers and journals, and 11 books, including Hearing Voices: The History of Psychiatry in Ireland. He is a regular contributor to radio and print media and writes a blog for Psychology Today.

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