Abraham Sculley became aware of his mental health during his first year of college. As a first-generation college student, he felt a lot of pressure to succeed academically. For him, going to college was about more than getting a degree. It was about creating a path and blueprint for his siblings to follow and honoring… Continue reading With the Mission To Eliminate the Stigma, This Young Adult Now Speaks To Inspire
This blog was written by Mandi DeLong, a Student Writer at Speaks 2 Inspire: Was this post valuable? Share it on your social media platform! Share on linkedin Share on twitter Share on facebook Connect with us! Linkedin Instagram Facebook Envelope
This blog was written by Mandi DeLong, Speaks 2 Inspire: Was this post valuable? Share it on your social media platform! Share on linkedin Share on twitter Share on facebook Connect with us! Linkedin Instagram Facebook Envelope
Experiencing mental well-being is a result of the practices we are regularly involved in. Here are a few ideas to help you create a mental health routine. You deserve to take time to nurture your mental health and take care of yourself.
Feeling like a fraud even after working hard for your accomplishments? You are not alone. Learn how to beat imposter syndrome and find fulfillment in your achievements, talents, and skills.
3 out of 5 students struggle with mental illness. If you have experienced a severe mental health problem, you may qualify for a medical withdrawal.
Suicide is the leading cause of death among youth ages 10–24. It is a public health issue that negatively impacts our communities, families, and friends. But suicide is preventable, and many resources are available to help you or someone you love through difficult times. Text or call 988 to speak with a counselor.
Thanks to the Affordable Care Act, insurance is often the best option for funding therapy. However, the cost is still a concern for many people.
Many children and adolescents who are struggling with mental health issues are experiencing a lack of awareness and support. They may not have a safe space to discuss their mental health issues inside their homes. Schools can provide a space where students not only learn about mental health but also get to talk about it openly and receive the help they need.
Mental health does not discriminate, but BIPOC communities always experience discrimination and racism. According to Mental Health America, 6.8 million African Americans, 8.9 million Latinx/Hispanic Americans, 2.2 million Asian Americans, and 830,000 Indigenous people have mental health conditions.