LEAD Pittsburgh is one of several funders of the Reel Teens Pittsburgh’s TV show, “Stand Together: Help and Hope.” The show will address stigma and offer positive messages regarding mental health challenges in young people. Highlights include teens talking to teens about struggles and successes, and a room-sized plastic bubble designed to bust sitgma.
Join LEAD Pittsburgh on May 30th at 6:30pm at the Squirrel Hill Starbucks on Forbes & Shady for a discussion about “Head and Heart.” Through the discussion, we hope to illuminate the connection between our mental and physical health.
LEAD just hosted its sixth Coffee and Connect, which discussed how we can use mindfulness in our daily lives. Here are some of the main takeaways from the event:
Join LEAD Pittsburgh on April 21st at 6:30pm at the Starbucks on Forbes & Atwood for a discussion about cleaning out the mental cobwebs in our mind. Through the discussion, we hope to tap into the spirit of spring cleaning to bolster our mental health.
LEAD just hosted its fifth Coffee and Connect, which discussed the role behavioral psychology plays in our day to day lives. Here are some of the main takeaways from the event:
Join LEAD Pittsburgh on March 10th at 6:30pm at the Amos Hall Starbucks on Fifth Avenue for a discussion about the inner motivations that drive our outward behaviors. Through the discussion, we hope to learn more about healthy ways to get what we want out of life.
LEAD just hosted its fourth Coffee and Connect, which discussed the role stigma plays in mental health, and how we can help the problem. Here are some of the main takeaways from the event:
Join LEAD Pittsburgh on February 15th at the Starbucks in Oakland (Forbes and Atwood) for a discussion about stigma and mental health. Through the discussion, we hope to learn more about the unwarranted stigma that often surrounds depression and anxiety.
Using survey data by the Agency for Healthcare Research and Quality, researchers found disheartening results about depression treatment. Depression is often not correctly diagnosed, and even when it is, depression often goes untreated.