Hear the latest Mental Health audio from 1051thebuzz.com
Suicide Prevention 092318
AN INTERVIEW WITH RYAN PRICE FROM THE AMERICAN FOUNDATION FOR SUICIDE PREVENTION ABOUT TALKING ABOUT MENTAL HEALTH AND HOW TO HELP PEOPLE CONSIDERING SUICIDE OR STRUGGLING WITH MENTAL HEALTH ISSUES.
Promote name people and encouraging people to have a real conversations about mental health suggests. Be open about it should get help if you needed for it to be real about it and also locally there's been a lot of different things happening. I mean this is a time lots of people are starting to talk about suicide and mental illness in this a positive thing. From a you know there's lots of different things happening across the counties in multnomah Washington clock amiss and down Marion County. Wins in a different showings of different films different coalitions getting together to kind of tackled suicide within their own communities and so it's it's time that people. If who don't normally in talk about here about mental health or suicide. Have that conversation and helps to you know raise awareness and help people understand that. You know while suicide is a devastating. Wave to lose someone. It is preventable there's resource is available for people to support each other and there's also resources. And tools available for people who are struggling. It's great that people are really starting to talk about mental health issues you know it's all over national news national television and globally and it's. That's a really important thing how how old
people just talking about it and that's. In a city chief for mental health is that. If you don't talk about it you're not going to be able to get the help that you need to
time. How difficult is it for people to talk about their own mental health . That's a very it's a personal questions Laura for people in it and it varies you know on a scale between. People being. We're in the open and comfortable about talking about their mental health to people that you know it sometimes think that. Depression bipolar those things aren't even real and so there's a scale that were out in our country and so individually just kind of depends. Here I think that. Some people struggle with it because may be in the past they've reached out to someone and it it didn't go well they weren't receptive to the person they reached out to didn't listen. Terms of that can be challenging for some people say kind of depends on on the person but. The important thing to remember is that everyone has mental health and if we don't talk about it if we don't. You know either call a help line talked to us trusted friend or family member or talked to mental health professional. Your mental health might struggle for that and so that's the important thing is set find someone you trust and talk to them. Please say it's in and there's a such a large scale of of mental health how do you know when it's maybe time for you to reach out. Because everybody has good days and bad insurer share if you think you. If that is it occurs to you in your mind that maybe I should talk to someone that's a sure sign to reach out and it's kind of the same. For people that you know when you work with thirty you're better and your family your friends. That if you sense that something's wrong with them you may not know all the details about mental health or depression are made may be they're even thinking about suicide you don't know that but. To trust your gut and just assume you're
Marathon Scholars 091618
AN INTERVIEW WITH MOLLI MITCHELL, DIRECTOR OF YOUTH PROGRAMS AT MARATHON SCHOLARS ABOUT THE WORK THEY DO MATCHING COLLEGE BOUND STUDENTS WITH MENTORS WHO HELP THEM ACHIEVE SUCCESS.
much about does. Opportunities on campuses lake on student health services. Or mental health support are two or or what kinds of financially are available. Oftentimes those are just mysteries and we want to unveil of
I'm Listening Portland
1802738255. The message. You're never alone there's always hope. And recovery from mental health problems is possible it's the one thing I wanna focus on in the next half and our. I lost my late husband to suicide twelve years ago. And I've devoted a decade of investigating. And writing about and speaking about. Suicide prevention I wrote a book you can check out called all the things we never knew chasing the chaos of mental illness. Because I think so much of the problem begins with our inability to actually talk about mental health problems. I provide a lot of resources for families that are going through crisis and most of all and with a message
then I got out of military and they had sent me a mental health after an incident where two officers prescribed him medication. Had meat of the group and then I went to in patient treatment
statistics one in four people are going to suffer from a major mental health crisis and then you look around in a crowded smaller movie theater and discount off. A lot more people that are walking
AN INTERVIEW WITH BILL RUSSELL, EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR OF UGM, ABOUT THE WORK THEY DO WITH THE HOMELESS, PROGRAMS THEY OFFER, AND THEIR OPERATION OVERCOAT EVENT.
why. The Pacific northwest skin and Alaska. Has a high degree of mental illness incidence and now all of a bout we do maybe it's the rain in the clouds I don't know. But I know that were among the top with the incidence of mental health but we're near the bottom of the states in term of a mental health delivery system. And so it and it's just tougher. To get psychotic profound lead middle he'll people who were on the streets off the streets they walk away from help. There's cerberus resistant and
Help Team Brenda 081918
AN INTERVIEW WITH BRENDA FARRIS AND BARON ROBISON, A SISTER AND BROTHER, ABOUT THEIR FUNDRAISING EFFORTS AND PERSONAL AWARENESS CAMPAIGN AROUND CANCER.
don't say that I need to feeding my body or impeding my depression I need feeding my body aren't feeding my ADHD in my body argument multiples that the whatever your challenges. That is something
Morrison Child & Family Services 072218
AN INTERVIEW WITH DREW HENRIE-MCWILLIAMS, CEO OF MORRISON CHILD AND FAMILY SERVICES ABOUT THE WORK THEY DO WITH CHILDREN AND FAMILIES WITH MENTAL HEALTH AND SUBSTANCE ABUSE ISSUES AND ABOUT THEIR FUNDRAISING BIKE TOUR.
child and then we services. We're a nonprofit. Primarily providing prevention and mental health and substance abuse services to kids in their families. And this is where we get to work with all the ages so our prevention programs tend to be the younger kids. And those that are struggling. As they get older. As youth with some mental house endorsed such as these problems then were helping them with facts well. What's the age range of children that you work
that we get to keep serving them. As opposed to an adult mental health substance service of we grew up to 21 books but sounds logical but says it's just a yes well we're a year
Good question I'm so it varies on the program. So our outpatient mental health and substance abuse. We do in the Portland metro region so Obama count exactly as county and Washington County. And then we have some specialty. Mental health substance abuse treatment programs that alone we serve the entire state. Because it's such a specialty. Especially some of our substance abuse
Central City Concern 061718
AN INTERVIEW WITH KRISTIE PERRY, DIRECTOR OF DONOR RELATIONS WITH CENTRAL CITY CONCERN AND DAVID NEFF, CO-FOUNDER OF THE WEIRD HOMES TOUR ABOUT THE WORK CCC WITH THE PORTLAND HOMELESS POPULATION AND HOW THE WEIRD HOME TOUR BENEFITS CCC.
that and provide everything from primary caring kind disease management to specialty mental health care. We also provide culturally specific services for the Latino and African American community so they can get to type a substance use disorder counseling that they need where they feel comfortable. They reaffirms who they are. And end and we work really hard to integrate all of these things and so that and people who mean to. You know treatment for May be a bipolar disorder . Or depression and anxiety of an awesome need to have their. CO PD treated or you know just get their flu shots it can get that
AN INTERVIEW WITH TOM TEESDALE, VP OF MARKETING FOR ILANI ABOUT THE COWLITZ INDIAN TRIBE, HOW THEY BEGAN ILANI CASINO, AND THE IMPACT IT’S HAD ON THE TRIBE AND ECONOMY IN OUR AREA.
hear those words about people living with another serious illness it's called depression . And it threatens the lives of more than fifteen million Americans like car scenes it's symptoms can be misleading. Like diabetes. It's biologically based and like cancer it can be feel. So what we should sting is what doctors medical professionals and other experts say. Depression can be treated. Which is why those who have overcome it saying getting treatment is like getting your life back depression is real but so is hope. Learn more at depression is real dog work. Who supported by a coalition of organizations. Including the American psychiatric foundation the Depression and Bipolar Support Alliance. And the League of United Latin American Citizens.
Community Warehouse 040118
AN INTERVIEW WITH MICH NELSON AND MEGAN SMITH WITH COMMUNITY WAREHOUSE ABOUT THE WORK THEY DO GETTING NEEDED BASIC HOME FURNISHINGS TO PEOPLE IN NEED.
of a cardboard box. And that we can create a lot of anxiety for people into our don't have the resources to forgotten by other furnishings that they need for their place right off the bat. So I love seeing people come man. I have take out the items that they need and really for for the first time and and after a lot of stress and anxiety . Feel this sense of possibility. For themselves to. Stable I it's relax and have a moment to breathe and be able to
Kinship House 111917
AN INTERVIEW WITH DENNISE KOWALCZYK WITH KINSHIP HOUSE AND DERENDA SCHUBERT WITH BRIDGE MEADOWS ABOUT THE WORK THEY DO WITH FOSTER CHILDREN AND FAMILIES.
us what that can should palaces. So pinched house is an outpatient mental health care facility for Foster and adopted children we've been around for over two decades now starting in 1996. By six women who were found health care the mental health care providers. And felt that. These are changes going on in the men and not health care of Tom decked some key
in Portland and we anticipate these same results in Beaverton. The children's mental health conditions have fields and they're learning how to either managed the trauma that they've experienced in the manifestations or that it. They're depression of their anxiety years Denise had. Posttraumatic stress disorder. And that parents feel sold much more supported because they're not being an all by themselves and everybody understands their life.
we provide onsite and for tornadoes that we really wanted. A child mental health partners who understood the unique situation of children being adopted out of Foster care. There are some unique challenges physical along with that scenario. And and as we looked around the landscape of mental health providers we sonic can chip house they were experts in how to help families and children navigate life. Allen as you go