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A monthly conversation in a private, virtual space about the current and unique challenges in healthcare with an opportunity to practice relevant resiliency techniques.

March was our final Community of Practice for Resiliency event as we sunset this program and turn our energies toward further development of other resources and experiences for healthcare professionals.


From our first days in person before the pandemic to the quick pivot to virtual in March of 2020 to the expansion of this community to include healthcare professionals from across the globe, we are so

grateful to have been on this journey with many of you. You have taught us through your

vulnerability, curiosity, and your challenging questions. We are better humans having

experienced this with you and our body of work is more relevant, more contextualized,

and even more practical as we have had authentic conversations in these gatherings.

We hope you will consider joining us for one of other trainings or events such as

Mortals in Medicine or Resiliency Training that we

regularly schedule throughout the year.


How This all started

In March 2020, at The Center for Resiliency we began conducting virtual Resiliency Rounds to help people in healthcare across the country come together as we coped with COVID. The structure provided time to connect about the current common challenges we were all facing and an opportunity to practice resiliency tools that would directly support us with those specific, identified challenges.  

After Covid settled down, we kept going with the same structure only now selecting from a broader range of topics that are affecting all of us.

“Getting to know you and your work at the Center for Resiliency has been one of the highlights of 2020, an unexpected yet much needed silver lining that’s come from this pandemic. Over the years, I’ve come to recognize my hills and valleys a bit better and our last meeting was exactly what I needed to come out of the valley I was in at the time. I now have the words “I give myself permission to…” and “my best is good enough” written on post-it notes all over my work and personal spaces… so helpful.”

- Family medicine physician, Tennessee


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