Delve deeper into what boys are really made of to better understand and respond to their behaviour.
Join USC’s Dr Michael Nagel, Associate Professor in Child Development and Learning for an exclusive evening where he will present the latest research from his new book to explain how the hard wiring in boys’ brains influences the way they learn.
Mike challenges society’s apparent war on boyishness and encourages educators and parents to expand their understanding of the male brain to better support the boys in their lives. Parents and educators will take away strategies and tools to adapt their own behaviour to enable boys to thrive.
Date: Wednesday 28 October 2020
Time: 5.45pm – 7.30pm
Venue: Auditorium, USC Moreton Bay
RSVP: by Wednesday 21 October
Light refreshments will be provided.
Due to COVID-19, places are limited so a $10 per person cover charge is required to secure your place with all ticket sales revenue being donated to local youth mental health service, Headspace Redcliffe.
Strict hygiene and social distancing practices will be implemented to ensure the safety of all attendees.
|5:45pm – 6:15pm||Optional campus tours|
|6:15pm – 6:25pm||Event begins: USC Presentation|
|6:25pm –7:15pm||Presentation: Associate Professor Michael Nagel|
|7:15pm – 7:30pm||Q&A with Dr Michael Nagel|
More about Dr Michael Nagel
Dr Michael Nagel is an Associate Professor at the University of the Sunshine Coast where he teaches and researches in the areas of child and adolescent development, cognition, behaviour and learning. He is the author of fifteen books focusing on human development, educational psychology, behaviour 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 an invited guest on ‘TV New Zealand Breakfast’, ‘Canada AM’, ‘Sunrise’, ‘A Current Affair’ and ‘The Project’.
He is a member of the prestigious International Neuropsychological Society, 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.