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Cognitive Decline: What Every Lawyer Needs to Know About the Aging Brain [Webinar]

This article is for informational purposes only. It is not intended to be used in place of professional advice, treatment, or care in any way. Lawyers, law students, judges, and other legal professionals in Massachusetts can find more on scheduling a Free & Confidential appointment with a licensed clinician here.

This is the first webinar in a 3-part series exploring the impact of aging for legal professionals.

 

Watch this hour-long webinar to get an overview of cognitive decline, including:

  • its underlying neuroscience,
  • functional day-to-day impacts, and
  • psychological impacts of what happens to the brain as we age.

This webinar covers common symptoms that people develop including memory loss and changes in mood and behavior. It also explores the continuum of cognitive impairment – from cognitively unimpaired all the way to severe dementia – and how this can impact daily living related to health, psychological functioning, and maintaining a legal practice.

Finally, get an overview of assessment and treatment of cognitive decline with a focus on symptoms to look for, how to get help, and new breakthroughs in treatment.

CLICK TO DOWNLOAD PRESENTATION SLIDES.

REGISTER NOW: FEB. 21! FUEL FOR THOUGHT: NUTRITION AND COGNITIVE WELLNESS FOR LAWYERS (30-Min. Webinar)

 

 

ABOUT OUR PROGRAM LEADER

Dr. Tracey Meyers, Psy.D. is a licensed clinical psychologist in the state of Massachusetts, certified yoga instructor and yoga therapist. She joined LCL MA in August of 2020 following her work for the State of Connecticut Department of Mental Health and Addiction Services where she spent over 15 years working in inpatient and outpatient mental health settings. Tracey has a strong commitment to integrative medicine for mental health and wellness and leads mindfulness and yoga programs for groups, individuals, and professionals in the workplace. Read more about Tracey here.

Tracey can be reached via email at tracey@lclma.org, or by calling (617) 482-9600.

CATEGORIES: Mental Health
TAGS: cognitive decline

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