Announcing New Lessons on Mental Health in the Workplace

I grew up with the 1980s model of keeping work and life separate: you do your work at the office from nine to five, and take care of your personal life before and after. That meant that most days you’d come home exhausted, get a little time to recharge or take care of personal errands, get some sleep, and then do it all again the next day, and the next week, and the week after that and so on. At some point, you might be able to take your two weeks of vacation. Hopefully that model worked for you, because there wasn’t much room or concern for mental health.

That Model Has Changed

The idea of keeping “work” and “life” separate has needed to change for two reasons:

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