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Quick Bytes: Exercising Influence

To be successful as a graduate student, regardless of discipline, influence skills are key! In this introductory session, you will examine the unique challenges you face, your strengths as an influencer and apply a behavioral influence model that will help you develop the flexibility you need to help move your ideas into action by stimulating others to support, allow, provide resources for, or participate actively in your initiatives. Come prepared to participate in this engaging session!

Impostor Syndrome: "Am I An Impostor? And If So, So What?": Session 2

Impostor syndrome happens when an individual doubts their skills, talents or accomplishments and has a persistent internalized fear of being exposed as a "fraud". An estimated 70% of people experience impostor feelings at some point in their lives. It is widespread across academic campuses, and Stanford is no exception. Feeling impostor syndrome can be an isolating experience that leads people to feel alone, insecure, or even ashamed of their success. It can seem like your classmates and colleagues perfectly understand all the topics that you struggle with.

Impostor Syndrome: "Am I An Impostor? And If So, So What?": Session 1

Impostor syndrome happens when an individual doubts their skills, talents or accomplishments and has a persistent internalized fear of being exposed as a "fraud". An estimated 70% of people experience impostor feelings at some point in their lives. It is widespread across academic campuses, and Stanford is no exception. Feeling impostor syndrome can be an isolating experience that leads people to feel alone, insecure, or even ashamed of their success. It can seem like your classmates and colleagues perfectly understand all the topics that you struggle with.

Impostor Syndrome: "Am I An Impostor? And If So, So What?": Application Deadline

Impostor syndrome happens when an individual doubts their skills, talents or accomplishments and has a persistent internalized fear of being exposed as a "fraud". An estimated 70% of people experience impostor feelings at some point in their lives. It is widespread across academic campuses, and Stanford is no exception. Feeling impostor syndrome can be an isolating experience that leads people to feel alone, insecure, or even ashamed of their success. It can seem like your classmates and colleagues perfectly understand all the topics that you struggle with.

Crucial Conversations: Including Implications of Race, Gender and Power: Application Deadline

In this highly interactive workshop, we will examine how conversations become difficult when the stakes are high, emotions escalate and we fear damage to relationships or other negative consequences.  Our approach will include attention to the ways conversations can become even more challenging when there are differences of race, gender, power or authority. Participants are encouraged to bring specific examples of real situations they are facing (or have faced in the past) for analysis in discussions and practice in break out room exercises.

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