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In The News: NAMI Mt. San Jacinto

June 13, 2018

Event aims to raise awareness, prompt talk of LGBT issues

By Diane A. Rhodes


As the mother of a transgender child, Ashley Hanson knows firsthand the importance of education and awareness and the need to reduce the stigma associated with the LGBTQ community.

“My son, whose assigned gender at birth was female, knew since he could talk that internally he felt like a boy,” said Hanson, of Hemet. When he was about 8 or 9, Read More


    NAMI is pleased to announce the launch of Serving Safely, a national initiative to help police and sheriffs’ departments effectively respond to mental health crises. Funded by the U.S. Department of Justice, “Serving Safely: The National Initiative to Enhance Policing for Persons with Mental Illnesses and Developmental Disabilities” will be a one-stop shop for communities—specifically law enforcement agencies—to request training and technical assistance. Through the initiative’s work, law enforcement agencies will be better prepared to interact with Read More

    By Laura Greenstein | May. 07, 2018


    We all know that education is incredibly important for a child’s development. But did you know that the time between toddlerhood and the teenage years (also known as “middle childhood”) is actually the best period for learning? According to anthropologist Benjamin Campbell, the human brain during this time is “organized enough to attempt mastery, yet still fluid, elastic, neuronally gymnastic. “In other words, the brain is Read More

    Trying to tell the difference between what expected behaviors are and what might be the signs of a mental illness isn’t always easy. There’s no easy test that can let someone know if there is mental illness or if actions and thoughts might be typical behaviors of a person or the result of a physical illness.

    Each illness has its own symptoms, but common signs of mental illness in adults and adolescents can include the following:

    Excessive worrying or fear Feeling excessively sad Read More
    By Mary Giliberti, J.D. | May. 02, 2018


    If you were dealing with an illness that made everyday life a constant struggle, would you ask for help—or stay silent?

    The answer seems so simple. Yet for the 60 million Americans living with mental health conditions and their loved ones, this question reflects a very real dilemma. Virtually every day, they experience biases that make it hard for them to trust anyone with the truth about their lives Read More

    Kevin Love

    CLEVELAND CAVALIERS MAR 5 2018 On November 5th, right after halftime against the Hawks, I had a panic attack.It came out of nowhere. I’d never had one before. I didn’t even know if they were real. But it was real — as real as a broken hand or a sprained ankle. Since that day, almost everything about the way I think about my mental health has changed.

      Jed Jacobsohn/The Players’ Tribune


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