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Everymind's Minds Together program is aiming to help people in lockdown who support their partner, family member or friend with symptoms of depression or anxiety.
According to new research carried out through a partnership between Black Dog Institute, Everymind and The Matilda Centre at the University of Sydney, we need to invest in the prevention of mental health and substance use difficulties to combat their significant human and economic costs.
This year might be the hardest year yet for the R U OK? message. Quite frankly, a lot of us are really not feeling okay at all.
‘Creating Hope Through Action’ must start with elevating the voice of lived experience in our public communication about suicide
As ongoing COVID-19 restrictions leave many families feeling cooped up and stressed, people caring for someone with symptoms of depression or anxiety need support more than ever. Everymind and the University of Newcastle are responding with the trial of a new online program aiming to provide better care for carers.
Everymind is pleased to receive funding from Movember and The Distinguished Gentleman’s Ride to deliver an online support program for family and friends of Australian paramedics.
With lockdown orders implemented across the region, people have needed to quickly change the way they live, work, learn and function as a family.
As part of a national trial, Everymind is seeking people who support someone experiencing symptoms of depression or anxiety to participate and share their feedback for our new Minds Together online program.
The release of timely data on ambulance presentations will help to extend what we know about suicidal behaviour in Australia.
Everymind has welcomed the $2.3 billion commitment to mental health and suicide prevention in the 2021/22 Federal Budget, with its emphasis on increasing supports where people live, work and learn, and a strong boost to suicide prevention.
Prevention First: A prevention and promotion framework for mental health