Let’s explore how mental health treatment is incomplete without seeing and honoring racial and ethnic identity, racial trauma, and culture.
July is BIPOC (Black, Indigenous, and People of Color) Mental Health Awareness Month
When people don’t have the opportunity to heal from trauma, they may unknowingly pass it on to others through their behavior.
If you’re BIPOC, did you know that nurturing yourself can be a form of political resistance? Start with a personalized self-care plan.
The “loneliness pandemic,” healing as sa collective, how to voice your needs, and so much more!
As Indian-American and Black women we were prompted to have this discussion and create a healing space, especially for other BIPOC (Black, Indigenous, and people of Color).
“Holistic” treatment encompasses biological, psychological, and social determinants of health. Social determinants of health include the effects of racism. Let’s talk about it.
Diversifying and decolonizing therapy, embracing intersectionality, destigmatizing mental illness, and so much more!
I’ll discuss allyship with the Black community in the context of exploring one’s social privilege, listening with humility, and “sitting with” difficult emotions.
Tips on coping with triggering events in the news, especially for Black individuals and people of Color