Albert Brooks’s films are re-released. MadTV has been rebooted. Maria Branford has a new series. These are three reasons to be cheerful.
How can we help, guide, and love them when we’re feeling the effects too?
There are two quotes that explain insanity and genius. But which one is right?
— Dissociation is a daily part of my life. I do it countless times a day both knowingly and unknowingly. I say that because while I realize that I do dissociate quite often, I don’t always realize just how much I do it and in what circumstances it occurs. Here’s how a typical day recently…
Writer Kristina Hammer details living with this difficult and stubborn mental illness—and what we should know about the life inside a Borderline’s mind.
“I am just carbon and bad timing. If I were someone else, I think I would still be mentally ill. It’s impossible to imagine a color you haven’t seen.”
Maria Bamford’s new meta-comedy shatters every expectation of what it means to be a woman – here’s how.
Some nights, taking care of your mental health means vanilla scented candles and a long bath. On other nights, taking care of your mental health means forcing yourself to do your damn laundry.
A poem on the stigma’s of mental illness in India.
Ronnie Stephens memories of a summer spent with his dad provide a window into his father’s suicide attempt and into his own depression
Steve Colori reflects on strengthening his bond with his father after his diagnosis of schizoaffective disorder.
The Good Men Project teamed up with Stigma Fighters on this special project to bring to the fore the stories of men living with mental illness. If you would like to submit your story to this project, please see our call for submissions. The Good Men Project: Chris Farber, My Secret Is Out: I…
Join The Good Men Project and Stigma Fighters in sharing stories of real men living with mental illness.
When she became unable to endure a simple shopping trip without an anxiety attack her toddler became part of her escape team.
For Steve Colori, hospitals are an all-too familiar place.
I looked happy, but inside I was falling apart.