Most of all, this community is a firm reminder that we are not alone, which is something we all need to hear now and again. This is exactly why mental health bloggers are so important.
Stigma plagues society through our communities and is prominent within the media. There is no need to attach a stigma to any topic and yet humans do just that. It seems that what starts as an opinion or a passing comment can quickly cause complications for those at the rear
Andrew (@moneymentaluk) got in contact about talking about his mental health. Obviously, I jumped at the opportunity as the masculine stigma is close to my heart, after my father died by suicide in 2014. Firstly let me start by saying mental illness, irrespective of gender, is horrific! I don’t believe
Todays Guest Post is by the lovely Peter Shaw (@pjshaw192), I’m in love with his words and I am sure you will be too! The only way we can end Toxic Masculinity is by talking about it – which is what Peter is doing. I have struggled with anxiety and
When I lost my father to suicide, I had no idea how big of a problem masculine stigma is. To me, it seems like a no-brainer that boys are just entitled to show their emotions as much as women. I have always found that I develop better relationships with boys
I resent the girl that I see in the mirror. The hair that falls so thin and parted, teeth that are so utterly British and yellow, with that horrific gap that could crack nuts open – That London Look right? I hate the pale peach skin with freckles and blemishes,
When I first started out in the blogging world and on Twitter, Zoe (@ZoeDonna95) was one of the first people to follow me and I soon found that I adored her work and her passion in helping others, so I am honoured to have her as my first ever Guest