Featuring Guy Winch, PhD, a licensed psychologist, keynote speaker and author of several books including most recently, “How to Fix a Broken Heart,” in conversation with Pam Belluck, health and science writer for The New York Times. His TED Talks, “Why We All Need to Practice Emotional First Aid” and “How to Fix a Broken Heart,” have been viewed more than 18 million times. Winch examines how we deal with common experiences like loneliness, failure, and heartbreak. Why do we downplay these psychological injuries? How have we come to value the body over the mind? Join us as Winch gives us the tools we need to build emotional hygiene and resilience.
Virtual Event || 11:00am PT | 12:00pm MT | 1:00pm CT | 2:00pm ET
Licensed Psychologist Guy Winch is a leading advocate for integrating the science of emotional health into our daily lives, workplaces, and education systems. Guy’s books, “The Squeaky Wheel,” “Emotional First Aid: Healing Rejection, Guilt, Failure, and Other Everyday Hurts,” and “How to Fix a Broken Heart,” have been translated into 27 languages and his three TED Talks have garnered over twenty million views. He writes the science-based advice column Dear Guy for TED.com and the Squeaky Wheel Blog for PsychologyToday.com and is the co-host with Lori Gottlieb of the Dear Therapists podcast, executive produced by Katie Couric for iHeartRadio. His advisory work includes Lipton/Unilever’s Unlonely campaign and startup Alma. He maintains a private practice in New York City and is a member of the American Psychological Association. Learn more at guywinch.com.
Pam Belluck is an award-winning health and science writer for The New York Times. Her recent honors include sharing a Pulitzer Prize and winning the Nellie Bly Award for Best Front Page Story. She is the author of Island Practice, a book about a colorful and contrarian doctor. Belluck writes about many subjects, including neuroscience, dementia, genetics, reproductive health, mental illness and pandemics like Covid-19. Her work on Ebola with several colleagues won the 2015 Pulitzer Prize for International Reporting and other awards. In 2018, Belluck, with a photographer and translator she worked with, won a New York Press Club award for reporting in Brazil on babies harmed by Zika. Her project about surgery for women traumatized by genital cutting won the 2019 Nellie Bly Award for Best Front Page Story. Belluck’s work has been chosen for The Best American Science Writing and The Best American Sports Writing. She won a Fulbright Scholarship and a Knight Journalism Fellowship and was selected to be a Ferris Professor of Journalism at Princeton University.