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October 28, 2019

Sitting at the table is Margie Gilmon one of our Board Members and 40 people visited the booth.

NAMI High Country in Health Fair

NAMI High Country had a booth October 27 for the 9 News Health Fair.

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    September is Suicide prevention month.

    Informational Resources

    Know the Warning Signs and Risk Factors of Suicide

    Being Prepared for a Crisis

     

    Crisis Resources

     

    If you or someone you know is in an emergency, call 911 immediately. If you are in crisis or are experiencing difficult or suicidal thoughts, call the National Suicide Hotline at 1-800-273 TALK (8255) If you’re uncomfortable talking on the phone, you can also text NAMI to 741-741 to be connected to a free, trained crisis counselor on Read More

    This summer, with the help of your advocacy, we defeated Congress’ efforts to repeal and replace the Affordable Care Act. And just a few weeks ago, we fought back again against the dangerous Graham-Cassidy health reform bill.

    Now, the White House has announced plans that would make significant changes to mental health coverage. Meanwhile, congressional leaders are working toward reauthorizing the Children’s Health Insurance Program (CHIP) and have forged a tentative bipartisan agreement Read More

    Once again this year, Solvista Health at 714 Front St., Leadville, will offer free, anonymous depression screenings from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.  Call Solvista Health at 719-486-0985 for more info or visit solvistahealth.org/resources/free-screening for a free, anonymous online screening.

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    Legislators who make important decisions receive much of their information about mental illness the same way the general public does: through the media. While members of Congress also have staffers to study the issues, they rely on constituents for information. That means you. The best way to inform the legislators and give them an accurate picture of the reality of mental illness is to share with them the stories of those whom have had personal experiences with Read More

    Mental health patients cost taxpayers far less with regular outpatient treatment rather than being hospitalized for days at a time several times a year.

    When I first met a patient I’ll call Martha, a transgender Latina woman in her 30s, she was trying to disappear. The hood of her sweatshirt was cinched around her face; her eyes were invisible behind her Jackie O sunglasses.

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