Welcome to the Work Intervention Network (WIN)


As an integrated team of psychology, sociology, and career professionals, we believe that there is an inextricable connection between work and mental health. For individuals facing long-term unemployment, the mental health impacts can be incredibly taxing. For this reason, the Work Intervention Network (WIN) team has sought to combine the resources of existing career agencies with evidence-based practices from social sciences research to create these workshops. Through WIN, we aim to offer support to individuals facing unemployment, underemployment, and other work related issues. The WIN team provides research, training, and development for interested practitioners across the globe who are working with clients facing work dislocations and disruptions.


buildings in boston

A Crisis of Long-Term Unemployment Is Looming in the U.S.

The stigma of long-term unemployment can be profound and long-lasting. Learn about how the United States must adapt to ease out of the Covid-19 pandemic and approach unemployment.

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a sign reading We are hiring

The Great Resignation

A record 4.4 million Americans quit their jobs in September. Lynch School workforce expert David Blustein on the story behind the numbers.

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The WIN model forefronts the important social/emotional, psychological, and systemic issues that play a critical role in what keeps individuals in the job search game, a game that can often feel like the best of the job seeker is not being valued. I have had the opportunity to offer the WIN workshops, and have seen firsthand how this unique and much needed approach really makes a difference.
WIN workshop facilitator