If you’re worried about the toll distance learning is taking on your kids — and you — join us for “Distance Learning and Mental Wellness: Expert Help for Parents and Students.” During this Zoom event, you’ll discover insights from two nationally-recognized professors who specialize in children’s mental health. Their guidance will help you and your kids tackle this school year so you not only survive, but thrive. This panel discussion is part of the Community Lecture Series brought to you by Carnegie Arts Center and EMC Health Foundation.
Admission is free, but registration is required. Your Zoom link will be emailed to you once you complete your Eventbrite registration at this link.
Have any questions you would like to ask the panelists? You can pre-submit your questions here.
Our expert panel includes:
- Neha Chaudhary, M.D., psychiatrist at Harvard and cofounder of Stanford Brainstorm
- Steven Sust, M.D., clinical assistant professor of psychiatry and behavioral sciences at Stanford University
Dr. Neha Chaudhary is a double board-certified child, adolescent, and adult psychiatrist at Harvard, freelance writer, and cofounder of Stanford Brainstorm, Stanford’s lab for mental health innovation. Her work and advice have appeared in The New York Times, The Washington Post, Forbes, CNN, Wired, ABC News, Good Morning America, Midday Live with Dr. Drew, and more. She focuses on helping parents raise healthier children through the everyday things that are easy to do, once parents know that they matter. Her research focuses on understanding online safety for youth and leveraging tech to promote early intervention and resilience in kids.
Dr. Steven Sust is a clinical assistant professor in Stanford’s Department of Psychiatry and Behavioral Sciences who practices at the university’s Lucile Packard Children’s Hospital. He holds degrees from George Washington University and the University of Virginia and has worked and researched at the University of Pennsylvania and the National Institute of Mental Health. His upbringing in a Chinese-American family in Philadelphia fostered a strong academic interest in Asian mental health and cultural psychiatry.