Warning Signs of Depression and Suicide from COVID-19 Fatigue

Limited contact with friends, family, classmates or co-workers can feel isolating to parents and children. The questions of “what now?” looms on everyone's minds. As we work together to build resilience in the community, it is important to stop and talk about some of the warning signs of mental health concerns and what we can do to help.

How to Find a Provider

Finding a mental health provider can be really challenging. Where do you even begin to search for a provider? What will insurance cover? All of these make the process of finding help even more confusing and complicated. Check out tips on navigating the mental health care system. Learn More › 

Talking to Your Kids About Depression and Suicide

Talking to your child about suicide may be the toughest conversation you ever have, but it may also be the most important. Learn More ›

VIDEO: Supporting Those Who Are Struggling

Feeling anxious or down is normal during times of uncertainty and crisis. Here's what you can do to support those who are struggling.

VIDEO: Experiencing a Mental Health Crisis

Emotional health can be challenging during this COVID-19 crisis. Dr. Molly Gardner explains what you can do to stay emotionally healthy, plus what you should do if you need behavioral health support during this time.

VIDEO: Feeling Isolated

Limited contact with friends, family, classmates or co-workers can feel isolating to parents and children. Dr. Molly Gardner explains how you can help get through this while also keeping your family safe.

VIDEO: Helping Children with Uncertainty

How can I help my child deal with the uncertainty of the COVID-19 pandemic? Here's what Dr. Molly Gardner recommends.

VIDEO: 3 Ways to Shift Negative Thinking Around COVID-19

This is a really challenging time for families and so we wanted to give you guys some resources on how to cope throughout this time with COVID- 19. We've got 3 tips for you.

VIDEO: 5 Ways to Help Kids Cope with Anger

Anger is a real emotion, and we all experience it. If children learn and practice healthy coping skills, they’re better able to identify, experience, and regulate their anger appropriately. This can be challenging for children, as many are still trying to figure out emotions and how to manage them. Here are a few things you can do to help.

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