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Katie Seavey
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Sr Associate Work Life Program Manager

Katie Seavey supports employees with issues of stress and balance, providing tools and resources to cope when life feels overwhelming. Katie is a contact for those who may be coping with issues of mental health, substance use, or grief and loss. A young professional herself, Katie is a unique support to employees who are navigating the many life transitions that occur in your 20’s and 30’s.

Work & Life at SAS
Katie Seavey 0
Lessons from Danny

My family dog Danny barks at everything...constantly. Knowing this makes the following story even more remarkable: My Dad and Danny were in the backyard when a possum approached from the other side of the fence. Once he caught Danny's attention, rather than running away, the possum continued to approach. Face to face with

Work & Life at SAS
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The Diversity of Our Strengths

If you checked the Work/Life calendar of events this summer, you may have seen ads to meet with me to discuss character strengths and how to incorporate them into your everyday. It’s been a pretty popular offering, and that’s really no surprise. Who doesn’t want to learn more about themselves

Work & Life at SAS
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My TV Hiatus (kind of)

Take a minute to think of all the television programs you have watched throughout your lifetime. For me? Arthur, The Rugrats, Doug, Full House, Family Matters, Clarissa Explains It All, The Jeffersons, The Golden Girls, Pete and Pete, The OC, Laguna Beach, The Office, Scrubs, Scandal, The Real Housewives of fill in

Work & Life at SAS
Katie Seavey 0
Wholehearted Living #GEHFM

This May is Global Employee Health and Fitness Month. For #GEHFM the Work/Life Center is embracing the theme of Wholehearted Living. Wholehearted living is a concept developed by writer and research professor, Dr. Brené Brown. Wholehearted living can be seen in behaviors that promote physical and emotional self-care, gratitude, compassion, mindfulness and

Work & Life at SAS
Katie Seavey 0
Magical Thinking: Not just for kids!

Magical thinking is a typical behavior in which a child believes their thoughts and actions can control outcomes. Take the example of when a pet dies and the young child has to reason with the new concept of loss. The child perceives this loss as something they could have controlled or something they can potentially fix. Examples: