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The Psychology of Change – How our Beliefs, Thoughts and Actions Affect our Perception of Change

Date:
September 15

Time:
10:00 am - 11:00 am

If what they say is true, “the only constant in life is change,” then why do we humans struggle, suffer, and try to avoid it so much? We know certain people accept change more easily than others, but why? Does your ability to adjust to changes depend on age and stage in life? Why does change, so often, generate a feeling of uncertainty and impending loss?

And most importantly – is there anything we can do about it?

Join us for this fascinating online workshop with noted business psychologist Dr. Everett Moitoza, EdD, MBA. This presentation explores how our cultural assumptions, our emotional brain chemistry, and individual predispositions, orient us to our responses to events of change and decisions. You’ll also learn what we can do to open up our mind and moderate or shift how we deal with change, your personal “change-hardy” profile and how to affect your flexibility.

Dr. Everett Moitoza, EdD, MBA

@www.moitoza.com
Everett is a business psychologist who has consulted to hundreds of businesses across all industries. His focus has been on interpersonal and organizational conflict and change management issues — especially those related to family businesses and partnerships. His opinions and solutions regarding business and performance issues are frequently sought and published by the business and news media. Everett has a doctorate in psychology from Boston University, an MBA from Southern New Hampshire University, a master’s in behavioral sciences from Bridgewater University, and a bachelor’s in music from Berklee College of Music. He has taught graduate-level courses at Harvard, Boston, Northeastern and Lesley Universities. At present, he is conducting research on the experience and management of change in family businesses and partnerships.
RSVP by filling out the form below or by calling Carmen Chaisson at 603-836-2302 or email [email protected].

Registration must be completed two hours prior to the start time.