Traumatized: Identify, Understand, and Cope with PTSD and Emotional Stress (A FAN Program with Kati Morton, LMFT)

We are so happy to support Family Action Network (FAN) as they welcome Kati Morton, LMFT, author of the new book, Traumatized: Identify, Understand, and Cope with PTSD and Emotional Stress. Morton will be interviewed by Kelsey Darragh. This virtual event is free and open to the public. Registration is required. Click HERE to reserve your spot!

This event will be recorded and available later on the FAN website and YouTube channel.

AFTER-HOURS EVENT: Attendees who purchase a copy of Traumatized from The Book Stall are invited to attend an AFTER-HOURS event hosted by Morton that will start immediately after the webinar. The link to register for the AFTER-HOURS program will appear in red font at the top of an email from The Book Stall. Look for it right after your receipt arrives!

About the Book: Recovery from trauma and PTSD is an especially vital topic these days. Trauma is emotional stress that can stem from a wide variety of upsetting experiences, leaving us feeling anxious, weighed down by negative emotions or memories, or feeling like we lack security. No one's experience and recovery from it is the same. In Traumatized: Identify, Understand, and Cope with PTSD and Emotional Stress, licensed therapist and YouTube creator Kati Morton, LMFT shares a unique perspective on trauma in the modern age.

Traumatized is an accessible guide to understanding what trauma is, how PTSD is diagnosed, being aware that it can have a late onset, what can happen if it goes untreated, and how social media can be triggering our trauma. Morton reveals how social media can positively promote mental health awareness, as well as the dark side of how social media can spread trauma.

Morton is a licensed marriage and family therapist in private practice in Santa Monica, CA. Over the past decade she has leveraged social media to share mental health information worldwide through her videos. Morton’s YouTube channel has over one million subscribers and more than 80 million views.

Morton will be in conversation with Kelsey Darragh, a comedian, filmmaker, and mental health advocate living in Los Angeles. With over 250 million views on her anxiety videos, Darragh’s quickly become the “big sister” of mental health on the internet.

About the Author: Kati Morton, LMFT holds a Master’s in clinical psychology from Pepperdine University and is a licensed marriage and family therapist. She runs a private practice in Santa Monica, CA and over the past ten years has leveraged social media to share mental health information worldwide through her videos. Morton is well known for her YouTube channel which touts over 1 million subscribers and has garnered over 80 million views. In addition to her channel and strong presence on social media, she has appeared on KTLA’s morning news, Fox 11 Good Day LA morning show, and was showcased in Europe’s highest circulated magazine, Glamour UK. She was also a 2019 Shorty Award finalist as well as a 2019 and 2020 Streamy nominee. Morton’s first book, Are u ok? A Guide to Caring for Your Mental Health was released in December 2018. Her latest book, Traumatized: Identify, Understand, and Cope with PTSD and Emotional Stress, was released in September 2021.

About the Interviewer: Kelsey Darragh is a comedian, filmmaker, and mental health advocate living in Los Angeles. With over 250 million views on her anxiety videos, she’s quickly become the “big sister” of mental health on the internet. Formerly of BuzzFeed internet fame, Darragh moved on to E!’s flagship LGBT show, Dating: No Filter, and hosts her own chart-topping podcast, “Confidently Insecure.”

 

Event date: 

Monday, October 4, 2021 - 7:00pm to 8:00pm

Event address: 

Online Zoom webinar!
Traumatized: Identify, Understand, and Cope with PTSD and Emotional Stress Cover Image
$26.00
ISBN: 9780306924354
Availability: On Our Shelves Now--Subject to Availability
Published: Hachette Go - September 7th, 2021

We hear the terms trauma and PTSD more and more. Yet many people still believe that trauma can only result from experiences that are particularly extreme.