Let me begin by saying that, apart from the title, this has very little to do with Ottesa Moshfegh’s masterpiece.
The World Health Organization (WHO) stated that although work is good for one’s mental health, it can also lead to physical and mental health problems when one is exposed to a negative working environment.
It’s mental health month, so I’m going to reveal a secret I’ve been keeping for the past few weeks.
May is considered Mental Health Month and just in time for its observance, the Department of Health and the National Center for Mental Health launched a new mental health crisis hotline that will operate 24/7 to help Filipinos who are experiencing depression, suicidal thoughts, grief and loss, relationship issues, sexual abuse, domestic violence, gender identity and sexual orientation issues, school and career issues.
Teenagers living in places with higher levels of air pollution are more likely to have psychotic experiences, a study, the first to tackle the relationship between air pollution and mental health of teenagers, found out.
“In this exhibition, silence does not refer to tranquility or peace of mind.”
“I have no idea why [depression] came on.
Being connected 24/7 is exhausting albeit undeniably convenient.
It’s summer, and I’m sure we’re going to see a lot of “Time for some Vitamin Sea!”