Victory College is partnering with USC to bring you a special presentation on: Blame their brain: Why teenagers do what they do!
As a parent, you may find yourself asking: why is my teenager so moody? How can we communicate better with each other? How can I fix this problem before it’s too late? These questions are all too familiar amongst many parents of adolescents, so if you find yourself asking them, don’t worry, you’re not alone.
Join USC researcher, Dr. Mike Nagel, expert in adolescent behaviour and development who will help you understand the way the adolescent brain works and why teenagers do what they do. Through his research, Mike will uncover some truths about nature vs nurture and provide you with the tools to raising happy and healthy teenagers.
Date: Wednesday 4 October
Time: 4pm – 5pm
Where: Victory College
Bring your children along to this is exclusive presentation for the Victory College community. Limited places available so don’t miss out.
For further information, please contact firstname.lastname@example.org
Michael C Nagel PhD
Michael Nagel is an Associate Professor in the School of Education at the University of the Sunshine Coast where he teaches and researches in the areas of cognition, human development, behaviour and learning. He is the author of ten books on child development and learning used by teachers and parents in over twenty countries. Dr Nagel has delivered over 300 workshops and seminars for parents and teachers nationally and internationally. Nominated as Australian Lecturer of the Year each year since 2010, Dr Nagel has been a guest on ‘TV New Zealand Breakfast’, ‘Sunrise’, ‘A Current Affair’ and ‘The Project’, is a member of the prestigious International Neuropsychological Society, is the Queensland Director of the Australian Council on Children and the Media, sits on a number of education boards and committees and is a feature writer for ‘Jigsaw’ and the ‘Child’ series of magazines which collectively offers parenting advice to more than one million Australian readers. When he is not busy professionally, he spends his time learning the important lessons of childhood and life from his own teenagers, Madeline and Harrison.