With at least 33 sites located to Autism on its’ webpage, Global Autism Collaboration is truly a boon to the many suffering from this mental health disorder. Here they provide information about support groups, the disorder itself, as well as public education on autism and new research.
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You can help others, find help for your depression or anxiety issues, learn how to better manage your disorder, and join the ADAA. To have a voice with others is not to be alone with your anxiety and depression.
Suicide.org explains that suicide is never the answer, but getting help IS the answer.
Ran by Kevin Caruso, Suicide.org’s mission is to prevent suicides, support suicide survivors, and educate the public about suicide.
A mental health support community (abbreviated MILO) for those 1 in 4 living with these kinds of disorders. Of course, even 1 of a million is 1 too many, but at least there is help. They have forums, helplines, blogs, volunteer and shop in their store. Help others and help yourself!
The DAHMW is a nonprofit organization that helps men and women who are being abused by their spouses, boyfriends and girlfriends. Their mission is to provide crisis intervention and support services to those who are abused and to help find a way to stop domestic violence from happening in the first place.
The Alzheimer Research Forum Home is a one stop site for those who have to deal with the awful experience of alzheimers. What can a person or a family do? First step: knowledge is indeed power.
The Association for Prenatal & Perinatal Psychology and Health (APPPAH) helps benefit pregnant women and the overall general community by helping to expound on the field of birth psychology.
Have you seen the television show The Hoarders? Many people who watch this show may feel that this is just a very few people who experience such things, and those people on that show are not exactly “normal.” Well, unfortunately, this is more normal than most people think. Hoarding is very closely related to obsessive compulsive disorder, and there are people who have rooms and buildings and storage sheds that are full of items of things that they may never see again (or know they even have to begin with).