One year after launching an ambitious plan to support New Yorkers living with untreated severe mental illness and experiencing homelessness.
Life with kiddos can be “a little” chaotic. From doctor’s appointments, music, and sports practices to those sleepless nights, it’s easy to feel overwhelmed managing it all.
New York City Mayor Eric Adams and New York City Department of Health and Mental Hygiene (DOHMH) Commissioner Dr. Ashwin Vasan today announced “TeenSpace”.
In our fast-paced, technology-driven world, it’s easy to overlook the profound impact that emotional bonding can have on our overall well-being.
By HWM Partnership In a remarkable transformation, the charter school system that found its roots in Harlem has emerged as a groundbreaking exemplar of campus mental health support.
In the delicate tapestry of our mental well-being, unraveling threads often whisper their decay through subtle, yet discernible signals.
In the intricate web of our well-being, mental and physical health are inextricably linked.
The Department of Health and Mental Hygiene is releasing a new request for proposals to bring community services and supports to more New Yorkers living with serious mental illness.
Our bodies and minds are not separate entities operating in isolation, but rather intertwined aspects of our singular existence.
Grief—we all experience it at some point in our lives. The death of a loved one, a career change, or an unexpected life event can bring on sadness and despair.
Imagine walking through an ancient forest, a place where time seems to stand still.
In a wake-up call to parents, as well as Big Tech, U.S. Surgeon General Dr. Vivek H. Murthy says America’s teenagers have a growing mental health problem.
Mental health in the workplace is becoming a widespread issue regardless of business or industry.
The City today announced the Domestic Violence Shelter Mental Health Initiative, which will increase access to mental health services for families residing in the city’s domestic violence shelters.
According to recent data from the U.S. Census Bureau, one in three adult New Yorkers from Harlem to Hollis reported experiencing symptoms of anxiety and depression.