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Our Lady of Peace to Host Free Seminar Conway Middle School - Archived


Louisville, Ky. (April 3, 2014) —The Kosair Charities Children’s Peace Center at Our Lady of Peace, part of KentuckyOne Health, will host a free seminar for parents and caregivers on Thursday, April 10 at 6 p.m. at Conway Middle School, located at 6300 Terry Road in Louisville.


The seminar, entitled, “Tips for Preventing Your Adolescent or Teen from Engaging in Negative and Destructive Behavior,” is part of the 2014 Peace for Parents educational series.  Through the program, Our Lady of Peace experts host educational seminars to help parents, grandparents, teachers, counselors and others who want to learn more about how to face challenging issues with children and adolescents. The seminars usually last 60-90 minutes.


The Conway Middle School event will be hosted by Rayna L. Stiles, a licensed clinical social worker and Tim Bowman, a certified social worker, at Our Lady of Peace, one of the country's largest private, non-profit psychiatric hospitals. Stiles and Bowman will provide education about warning signs, triggers, finding motivation and encouraging change in adolescents and teens. There will also be time for questions.


Interested individuals are encouraged to register in advance. Registration is free and can be done by calling Kelly Watts at 502.479.4191 or e-mail at  [email protected].


About Our Lady of Peace

Our Lady of Peace, a part of KentuckyOne Health, is a private, not-for-profit psychiatric hospital in Louisville, Ky.  The hospital was originally founded in 1951 by the Sisters of Charity of Nazareth and is currently operating 261 beds, one of the largest in the nation. The Kosair Charities Children’s Peace Center at Our Lady of Peace is the largest and most comprehensive private provider of child/adolescent inpatient psychiatric care in the country.  Our Lady of Peace operates a full continuum of psychiatric services for patients from young children to seniors.  There are specialty programs for children and adolescents who have complex treatment needs, such as intellectual or developmental disabilities; forensic issues; and/or co-occurring substance abuse.  Patients come to Peace from all over Kentucky and the surrounding region, visit





Publish date: 

Thursday, April 03, 2014