Managing Fears and Anxieties In a Time of Pandemic

“It affects everyone, everywhere. It’s insidious, silent, and invisible,” said Brenda Mamber, GSS ’85, a career social worker and adjunct professor in the Graduate School of Social Service. “You don’t know when the threat will be over and at what cost, so it’s very hard to cope with your feelings when the world as you knew it no longer exists.”

She and other Fordham experts offered advice for coping with the psychological effects of this pandemic while also strengthening overall well-being.

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David Marcotte, S.J., is a Jesuit priest, clinical psychologist, and associate professor who teaches a popular undergraduate

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