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How To Keep People Engaged In Mental Health Treatment

August 15, 2019

By Revella H. Nesbit, M.Ed., LPC-S, ODCP Jul. 19, 2019 NAMI Mental illness affects every age group, gender, socio-economic status and culture, yet not all Americans have the same access to proper care. For example, only 20% of Asian Americans with mental illness receive treatment compared to 48% of white adults. And only 56% of African Americans and Latinx adults more »

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Study Shows NAMI Homefront Helps Veteran Family Members

By Lisa Dixon, M.D. Aug. 02, 2019 NAMI It’s no secret that the transition from war to civilian life is not easy for service members or their families. Add mental illness, and the already difficult experience can become a debilitating one. Unfortunately, this situation is very common. A 2014 study showed that nearly one out of four active more »

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Research gives new hope for mental illness treatment

July 17, 2019

By Dr. Susan L. McElroy  – Chief Research Officer, Lindner Center of HOPE, Nov 1, 2018 Cincinnati Business Courier Strong businesses grow strategically through solid research and development. Likewise, R&D provides hope for new innovation in the treatment of mental illnesses. There are exciting developments in psychiatric research, with three areas showing particular promise: development of novel more »

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How People With Mental Illness Can Find Employment

Jul 1, 2019 By Michael Monks Cincinnati Public Radio The majority of individuals with serious mental illness express the desire to work, yet their employment rates are estimated to be 22%, with little more than half of that percentage working full-time. People struggling with serious mental illness are often labeled as “too sick” or more »

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Responding To Bipolar Psychotic Symptoms

By Amy Willer | Jun. 24, 2019 NAMI A first experience with psychosis can be terrifying, exhilarating, disorienting or feel just plain ordinary. Sometimes it can seem ordinary because it was your reality for a while. Your senses and brain colluded to fabricate something that wasn’t actually there. It certainly felt real, though. For example, during my first psychotic more »

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