Coming into April, Autism Awareness Month, we’ve noticed more families coming to our website with questions about high-functioning autism spectrum disorder (ASD).
Everyone has been hit hard mentally and emotionally during COVID-19, but there’s growing research to suggest that young adults – that special 18-26 age group – are suffering more than we might think. GenZ and Millennials had already been flagged as possibly the loneliest generation, even before the pandemic.
On today’s episode of Shrinking It Down, Gene and Khadijah welcome special guest Dr. Darshan Mehta, Medical Director of the Benson-Henry Institute for Mind Body Medicine of Massachusetts General Hospital, to talk about something we could all use more of: Meditation.
During the pandemic, many kids across the country have been doing most or all of their schooling online. But now, a year later, many communities are finally finding ways to bring kids back to school, in person.
Content Warning: Today’s episode is the second in a two-part series on teen relationship violence. It may be difficult for some of our listeners.
When we look underneath a young person’s anger, or shame, or grief, there is often a hidden need that’s not being met.
Content Warning: This episode is the first in a two-part series on teen relationship violence. It may be difficult for some of our listeners.
Romantic relationships are a crucial part of life for teenagers.
Did you know the first telepsychiatry visits at Massachusetts General Hospital (MGH), conducted back in 2014, weren’t for adults, but for children? Flash forward, we never imagined how critical teletherapy and telemedicine would become – in such a short period of time – as a part of routine healthcare for all age groups and popula
Today’s young people are spending more time online than previous generations, and many parents and caregivers worry about how digital media is affecting their mental, emotional, and social well-being. Strengthening media literacy skills can help us all better use media as engaged and informed consumers.
When it comes to structural racism in health care, commitment to change stems from the top in creating physically and emotionally healthier communities.
Since the pandemic, mental health concerns have risen across the country.