Southwest EAP offers a variety of training and workshops that employers and supervisors can request. Such workshops are led at the worksite or other venue that the employer arranges, and are completed in a group setting. Some examples of the training offered are described below.
Transition has become more commonplace as business needs continually evolve and expand. Although change is healthy, too many changes or poorly managed change can become a source of anxiety for employees, leading to physical and mental ailments that impact productivity. In this workshop, Southwest EAP briefly discusses the benefits that employees receive through the EAP program, and allow for questions and answers at the end of the seminar. The training content also includes, but is not limited to:
No matter where you're employed, you're apt to come across people who are challenging to work alongside. This can cause a great deal of stress and eventually lead to employee turnover. This workshop focuses on why conflict doesn't have to be a negative experience and how employees can adjust their own behaviors to better manage difficult relationships. Learn the steps to appropriate conflict resolution. Training content also includes, but is not limited to:
Stress is a word that we're all familiar with. While a certain level of stress can motivate us, too much leads to mood disorders and physical illness. In this workshop participants learn how to change what they can change and let go of the things out of their control. Additionally, training content includes, but is not limited to:
As a supervisor, you may have a team of two or a team of 20. In either case, it becomes your responsibility to make this group of people gel so that maximum productivity is accomplished. A successful manager is a lot like a sports coach, tasked with inspiring everyone to do their best and ensuring that everyone on the team knows the game plan. This workshop helps you achieve this by covering:
There will come a time in every supervisor's career that reprimanding an employee becomes necessary. Many supervisors identify this as the most difficult aspect of the job, yet also one of the most important. This training covers the following: