Friday, August 23, 2019
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Mental Health

Colton Haynes has recently revealed a slideshow of his photos of hospitalization last year on his Instagram account, shedding light on addiction and mental health. After undergoing a four-month treatment program, he has been sober for six months. He is now keen to help others who struggle with addiction and mental health issue and encourage them to seek help.
According to new research presented at the annual convention of the American Psychological Association, veterinarians and animal welfare agents are often at increased risk of developing mental health issues such as depression, anxiety, and even suicide. Experts suggest new strategies for such people to address their psychological issues and seek help.
On Monday, President Donald Trump addressed the nation in response to the recent massacres in El Paso and Dayton. He called the suspects “mentally ill monsters” and demanded involuntary confinement along with mental health treatment. He blamed the press and violent video games for such a brutal attack.
Prince Williams has recently announced that he has launched a mental health campaign called HeadsUp in collaboration with his charity Heads Together and the Football Association. He said the objective of HeadsUp is to encourage people to address their mental health issue and seek professional help.
Billie Eilish has revealed that she had to struggle with body dysmorphia and depression in a recent interview with Rolling Stone. The 17-year-old singer has taken the pop music to the world of storm and received awards at a very young age; however, like many other celebs, she had her own mental health struggles and has been seeking help.
According to a new study, people who live on streets lined by trees were found to have improved psychological and physical health. They reported being happier and healthier probably because they tend to exercise. However, the study also found that people residing in grassy areas reported poorer health.
Scarlett Curtis, a writer, journalist, and activist, is curating a second anthology about mental health called “It’s Not OK to Feel Blue & other lies,” which will be published on October 3. The anthology will contain essays by 60 inspirational people on what mental health means to them, including a few celebrities.