24 items found, showing page 1 of 2
08 Jul 2020
Some of us will find going back out into the world after Covid easier than others. However we deal with it we shouldn’t feel ashamed to be fearful says an expert.
What a strange, altered world we now live in. People wearing masks, getting irritated in supermarkets about social distancing. We recoil at every cough and sneeze. Our need for human contact is inextinguishable but we’re afraid to throw open our arms.
17 Jun 2020
How Men’s Sheds, a national charity with 300 groups, uses the familiar surroundings of a shed to encourage men to come together, create and connect with others.
15 Jun 2020
The barbers helping clients open up about mental health.
09 Jun 2020
Tone is vital when discussing Coronavirus with a child, advises Dr Angharad Rudkin, clinical psychologist andconsultant on the parenting book 'What’s My Child Thinking?'
29 Apr 2020
As we find ourselves more isolated - either looking after our own health or staying at home to help others - we take an 'elementary' look at nature and remind ourselves of what it has to offer.
20 Apr 2020
You’re working from home, the kids are off school, you can only go out for essentials and exercise. Self isolation could mean whole families are together, all day, every day for more time than they’ve ever been.
15 Apr 2020
A Day In The Life of Kutsal Ozcan, Facilities Assistant Sites Manager
10 Feb 2020
It's about doing things together....step by step. Dean Hegarty, community mental health support worker and staff governor at Mersey Care NHS Foundation Trust.
07 Jan 2020
For Nicky, the joy of a healthy baby girl was replaced by distressing intrusive thoughts about harm coming to her daughter. MC magazine explores Maternal Obsessive Compulsive Disorder, a common and debilitating anxiety disorder.
Music can affect us in so many ways. It can make us happy or sad. It conjures up long forgotten memories. It sends us to sleep, wakes us up and helps us relive experiences. So, it's little wonder that harnessing the power of music has fascinated scientists and psychologists for decades.
Peter Owens was 21 when he was caught up in the Hillsborough football disaster. The trauma he experienced in the years afterwards took him to the brink of suicide.