TheIsmaili > Family & Wellbeing > Family & Wellbeing

The Ismaili Centre, Vancouver hosted Professor Catherine Dauvergne for the first in a series of three Conversation Series events. Dauvergne, the eighth dean of the Peter A. Allard School of Law at the University of British Columbia, has written several books on refugee, immigration, and citizenship law over the past quarter of a century, and was joined on stage by Dr. Sajoo, who lectures in history and global politics at Simon Fraser University.

Research highlights that better wellbeing is directly correlated to increased productivity in workplaces, when integrated correctly.

Wellbeing impacts not just our personal comfort, health, and happiness; but also our work and working environment in a variety of ways. In fact, when levels of wellbeing in organisations increase; turnover, absenteeism, and presenteeism - showing up to work but not being productive - rates decrease significantly. 

The Ismaili Centre Toronto and the Ismaili Centre Burnaby are pleased to bring back: The Ismaili Centre Conversation series. Six onstage conversations at the nexus of citizenship, identity & religion addressing "Who are we, where are we headed?" Hosted by the Ismaili Centres in Burnaby and Toronto, and co-sponsored by Simon Fraser University, the conversations will be conducted by Dr. Amyn Sajoo, SFU Centre for Comparative Muslim Studies.

Please get your tickets for the first Ismaili Centre, Toronto event on 22nd of June.

 

 

 

Dr. Amyn Sajoo, Scholar-in-Residence at Simon Fraser University’s Centre for Comparative Muslim Studies, returns to the Ismaili Centre, Toronto for three exciting conversations on June 22, September 7 and October 12 with some inspiring and engaging individuals. These conversations explore the nexus of citizenship, identity, and faith in our contemporary world.

Purchase your tickets for all three events now to enjoy early-bird pricing.

Mental health can be defined as ‘a state of wellbeing in which an individual realises their own potential, can cope with the normal stresses of life, can work productively and fruitfully, and is able to make a contribution to their community.’

Today marks the beginning of Mental Health Awareness Week in the United Kingdom, while May represents Mental Health Month in the United States. The occasion provides an ideal opportunity to ask and understand what mental health actually is, and to explore some of the existing perceptions around it. 

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