As children head back into the classroom, it’s important that Youth Villages equips the communities we serve with information that can help kids, and their families, have a successful school year. According to the CDC: 1 in 6 children in school have one or more mental impairments.
Imagine this scenario: You’re a dormitory resident assistant (RA) on a college campus. A winter storm comes through, dumping several inches of snow and lowering temperatures below freezing. Then, the dorm’s pipes burst. Suddenly, your residents have no water—to drink, shower or even flush toilets. They all are looking to you for help and guidance.
In 2019, 16-year-old Cassidy was in an in-patient mental health center. She struggled for years with depression, anxiety and suicidal ideation. In just one year, Cassidy was hospitalized for her mental health nine times…
Anxiety disorders are the most common mental illness in the United States, affecting 40 million…
The looming uncertainty surrounding Tuesday’s election can take a toll on voters mentally. Plus local law enforcement is on standby in anticipation of any unrest associated with the election.
Local 24 in Memphis received tips from Youth Villages clinical services manager, Dr. Rebekah Lemmon, on how to reduce stress anxiety during the COVID-19 pandemic.
The consequences of the COVID-19 outbreak are being felt around the world. For many parents, this means having to cope with disrupted education, family illness, loss of household income and much more. Youth Villages clinical consultant Dr. Rebekah Lemmons provides information and tips to parents that may experience anxiety and fear.