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State Of U V2
State Of U V2
State Of U V2
State Of U V2
State Of U V2
State Of U V2
State Of U V2
State Of U V2
State Of U V2
State Of U V2
State Of U V2
State Of U V2
State Of U V2
State Of U V2
State Of U V2
State Of U V2
State Of U V2
State Of U V2
State Of U V2
State Of U V2
State Of U V2
State Of U V2
State Of U V2
State Of U V2
State Of U V2
State Of U V2
State Of U V2
State Of U V2
State Of U V2
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State Of U V2

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Transcript

  • 1.  
  • 2. Stigma
    • What is stigma?
    • What is normal?
    • How do we view people who are different than us?
    • People judge those with mental illness.
    • How does TV portray those with mental illness?
    • Rejections, exclusions, hurt feelings arise from stigma. What else?
    • Stigma creates feelings of not wanting to seek help because fear of what people think.
    This is the actual clip art that appears when you search for “crazy”
  • 3. Watch Video I here You will be taken to a new window. Close the video window after viewing to return to this presentation.
  • 4. Video I: Discussion
    • What do you see?
    • How does he see himself?
    • What stigma is going on here?
    • Other things?
  • 5. Mental Health vs. Mental Illness
    • Mental Health
    • Mental Illness
    • “ Normal”
    • Wellness
    • Sane
    • Independent
    • What Else?
    • What does a mentally healthy person look like?
    • “ Abnormal”
    • Sickness
    • Crazy
    • Needs Help
    • What Else?
    • What does a person with a mental illness look like?
  • 6. Thinking Feeling Acting
  • 7. Watch Video II here You will be taken to a new window. Close the video window after viewing to return to this presentation.
  • 8. Video II: Discussion
    • What do you see?
    • What is he thinking?
    • How is he feeling?
    • What are his behaviors?
    • How does he see himself?
    • What stigma is going on here?
    • Other things?
  • 9. The Domino Effect
  • 10. Create Your Own
  • 11. Watch Video III here You will be taken to a new window. Close the video window after viewing to return to this presentation.
  • 12. Video III: Discussion
    • What do you see?
    • What are the areas of her life that are being affected?
      • In what ways?
    • What stigma is going on here?
    • Other things?
  • 13. Myths of Mental Illness
    • I should be able to handle my mental health issues.
    • Mental illness makes me weak, is something I created, and is all my fault.
    • People will think I am crazy if I get help from a professional.
    • I can tell if someone has a mental illness – they look like they do.
    • People think I am dangerous or violent because of my mental illness.
    • People think that just because I have a mental illness that I have been hospitalized, put in an insane asylum, or am homeless.
    • I was told that if I try hard enough, my mental illness will go away. I am just too weak to help myself.
    • Some problems are just a part of growing up. Depression, anxiety, etc. in children and adolescents is not a mental illness – it is just growing up.
    • People who talk about killing themselves rarely commit suicide.
    • I don’t want to ask someone if they are suicidal, that might just put the thought into their head.
    • Mental illness can’t affect me.
  • 14. Here are the Facts!
    • Some mental health problems (e.g., mild anxiety, depression, etc.) can be addressed with self-help, living a wellness lifestyle, etc.
    • Similar to medical conditions, mental illness is not one’s fault!
    • People do not choose to have a mental illness.
    • People should not be embarrassed or shameful of their mental illness, just like they should not have such feelings resulting from any other medical condition.
    • Just like a medical condition, people need to seek treatment in order to get better.
    • The earlier the treatment the better.
    • Seeking help is a sign of strength – not weakness.
    • Many individuals live with a mental illness without anyone knowing it.
    • Many people with a mental illness lead productive lives.
    • More…
  • 15. Here are the Facts! Cont…
    • The rate of violence and dangerous behaviors among those with mental illness is not much different from the general population.
    • Over two-thirds of Americans with a mental illness live independent lives, in communities, and are productive contributors to society.
    • Only a small portion of people with mental illness are hospitalized; those who are typically are there for a short period of time.
    • Most mental illnesses cannot be willed away; no matter how hard one tries.
    • 1 in 10 children and adolescents have a mental illness in the USA.
    • Most people who commit suicide have given some verbal clue or warning of their intentions.
    • Asking someone directly about suicidal intent will often lower anxiety and act as a deterrent to suicidal behavior.
    • Mental illness is very common. Almost every family in the USA has been affected by mental illness.
  • 16. Watch Video IV here You will be taken to a new window. Close the video window after viewing to return to this presentation.
  • 17. Video IV: Discussion
    • What do you see?
    • What is she thinking?
    • How is she feeling?
    • What are her behaviors?
    • How does she see herself?
    • What about suicide?
    • How is she taking care of herself?
    • Other things?
  • 18. What do I do to Help?
    • Become involved in their tone of voice and expression of feelings.
    • Be non-judgmental.
    • Allow them to talk and fully express their feelings.
    • Avoid raising false hopes.
    • Let them make and take responsibility for their own decisions, actions and feelings.
    • Be empathic!
    Contents modified from McGlothlin, J. (2008). Developing clinical skills in suicide assessment, prevention, and treatment, Alexandria, VA: American Counseling Assoc.
  • 19. What do I do to Help?
    • Divide problems into parts so that the overall problem is not overwhelming.
    • Find out how they dealt with problems in the past.
    • Focus on the present.
    • Take appropriate action.
    • Follow up!
    Contents modified from McGlothlin, J. (2008). Developing clinical skills in suicide assessment, prevention, and treatment, Alexandria, VA: American Counseling Assoc.
  • 20. What might be some helpful…
    • … ways to approach someone initially?
    • … words to say?
    • … behaviors?
    • … actions?
  • 21. Watch Video V here You will be taken to a new window. Close the video window after viewing to return to this presentation.
  • 22. Video V: Discussion
    • What do you see?
    • What is she thinking?
    • How is she feeling?
    • What are her behaviors?
    • How is she getting help?
    • How could you help her?
      • How would you approach her?
    • Other things?
  • 23.
    • Who Can Help?
      • Informal Help
      • Hotlines
      • Professional Help
      • Campus Help
    • Where Can I Find Help?
  • 24. Creating a Resource Tree
    • Internal Resources: 5 Things you can do on your own with out anyone’s help
      • Prioritize this list
      • Be creative
      • Personalize it
    • External Resources: 5 People to contact
      • Prioritize this list
      • People are list appropriate for the situation
    • You can have multiple trees
  • 25. Situation: ______________________________________________________________
  • 26. Watch Video VI here You will be taken to a new window. Close the video window after viewing to return to this presentation.
  • 27. Video VI: Discussion
    • What do you see?
    • What is she thinking?
    • How is she feeling?
    • What are her behaviors?
    • Informal Help?
    • Hotlines?
    • Professional Help?
    • Campus Help?
    • Other things?
  • 28. Credits….
    • Note: Actors are used in this curriculum to portray individuals with varying degrees of mental health issues. Such actors have training and experience in the mental health profession.
    • Curriculum Developer: Jason McGlothlin, Ph.D., PCC-S, Associate Professor,
    • Kent State University
    • Actor in Video I: Nyema Bedell
    • Actor in Video II: Chad Yates
    • Actor in Video III: Terra Howell
    • Actor in Video IV: LeAnn Motley
    • Actor in Video V: Nicole Bradley
    • Actor in Video VI: Kelsey George
  • 29. The End Please fill out this brief survey.

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