Healthy employees. Resilient workplaces.

Compassion Fatigue Workshop

Compassion fatigue, also called “the cost of caring,” can be experienced by people working in environments where there is a high chance of exposure to secondary trauma. These individuals are at risk of potential mental health challenges, relationship problems and the inability to perform work responsibilities.

The symptoms of compassion fatigue are hard to recognize and require adequate support for the individual experiencing it. This workshop will help employers, employees and volunteers who may develop compassion fatigue, including first responders, clergy, teachers, counsellors, social workers, health care professionals, veterinarians and individuals who are the first point of contact for those going through a crisis or disaster.

Training Details

DURATION | 2 hours


AUDIENCE | Stakeholders and employees

DELIVERY | Virtual or in person

COST | $1,200

Learning Objectives

By the end of the training, participants will:

  1. Understand symptoms and effects of compassion fatigue and fatigue risk factors
  2. Recognize personal and systemic barriers to receiving help
  3. Learn how to manage daily perceived threats and stress in more effective ways
  4. Create a self-care plan with resiliency-building skills and steps to improve workplace mental health

Request More Information

Book a call on Calendly with Working Stronger’s Workplace Training Consultant to learn more about the training available and how it can assist your workplace.
Don’t see the date/time you need? Email [email protected] to explore more options. Training details, delivery method and cost may be subject to change. Refunds may be available depending on circumstances. For CMHA’s full refund policy, please visit our Refund Policy page.

Workplace mental health contact


(587) 525-6135
Tansi — Cree | Oki — Blackfoot | ​Aba washded — Stoney (Nakota) | ​Ɂedlanet’e — Dene |  We respectfully acknowledge that we are on the traditional lands and territories of Indigenous people in Alberta. We want to recognize the significance of our relationships with the land and the peoples who call this ‘home.’ We commit to a reciprocal relationship between Indigenous and non-Indigenous worldviews that honour and respect ways of knowing and being.