Tagged: mental health


Montgomery County Police Officer dies from self-inflicted injury

By Billy Scott | Oct. 18, 2019, 1:27 p.m. | In News »

On Oct. 14 at around 8:49 a.m., Montgomery County Police Officer Thomas J. Bomba died from a self-inflicted wound in the parking garage at the corner of Fenton Street and Ellsworth Drive in Downtown Silver Spring.


MCPS' new wellness initiative, while commendable, has its faults

By Mercedes Pierce | Oct. 15, 2019, 2:01 p.m. | In Op/Ed »

The county’s initiative aims to address the mental and physical health of K-12 students


MCPS holds Mental Health and Wellness Resource Fair

By Emmy Song | Nov. 6, 2018, 11:37 p.m. | In News »

The fair highlighted student voices and spread awareness of resources in schools and the community


Why "13 Reasons Why" gets it right

By Arthi Thyagarajan | Aug. 26, 2017, 9:01 p.m.

It has been over 5 months since the Netflix original series 13 Reasons Why first aired, but the talk surrounding this teen drama shows no signs of wearing down.


Pressure to be perfect

By Mahnaz Habib | July 31, 2017, 3:27 p.m. | In Op/Ed »


Como recibir ayuda cuando se trata de la salud mental

By Gisell Ramirez | April 14, 2017, 7:23 p.m. | In Noticias »

Existen muchas organizaciones que ofrecen ayuda a personas con enfermedades mentales, pero muchas veces estas pueden estar fuera del alcance de la poblacion dado a los costos. El hecho de que el costo es la razon por la cual algunas personas no buscan la ayuda necesaria es un problema, pero exista una organizacion que ayuda a estas mismas personas.


Meet the Blair SMOB candidates

By Amy Forsbacka | Jan. 30, 2017, 9:22 p.m. | In Local »

Juniors Charles Goldman, Joshua Sorto, Le Do and Michael Yin are all running for Student Member on the Board (SMOB) this year.


I don't want to talk about it

By Nicholas Shereikis | May 5, 2016, 2:03 p.m. | In Features »

The biggest issue with commonly accepted depression statistics is that our current definition of depression itself tends to write off symptoms more prevalent in males, leaving unaccounted the societal trends that make men less likely to seek help or admit to having a mental disorder.


I don't want to talk about it

By Nicholas Shereikis | May 3, 2016, 3:44 p.m. | In Features »

The biggest issue with commonly accepted depression statistics is that our current definition of depression itself tends to write off symptoms more prevalent in males, leaving unaccounted the societal trends that make men less likely to seek help or admit to having a mental disorder.


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