National Suicide Prevention Week is September 6-12th, with World Suicide Prevention Day on September 10th. Suicide currently ranks as the second leading cause of death amongst those ages 10-24. Suicide is a preventable death. We
As COVID-19 continues to claim tens of thousands of lives across the U.S., graphic footage of George Floyd’s death circulates across Twitter, and police officers clash with protesters, watching the news can be a bleak, upsetting and overwhelming process. For many people, it’s triggering.
As states continue to reopen following coronavirus-related shutdowns, many are finding they’re not as excited as they expected to be but are instead feeling anxious and conflicted.
Suicide is a leading cause of death among teenagers, but it’s a tough topic for many parents to discuss with their kids. Jennifer Hartstein, a clinical psychologist who specializes in working with suicidal adolescents, joins
Want to boost your mood this spring? Get cleaning - seriously! In addition to having a fresh and organized space, cleaning has been proven to improve your mood.
The holidays can be overwhelming enough, but mix in a little family, and you’ve got yourself a recipe for stress. Psychologist Jennifer Hartstein and family therapist George James sit down with Kathie Lee and Hoda
Psychologists Jennifer Hartstein and Jeff Gardere talk about the signs of anxiety and depression, from emotional to physical symptoms. The mental health experts also share ways to deal with mental health issues, including detaching from
At the 2017 MTV Video Music Awards, the rapper Logic performed a new song. The song, 1-800-273-8255, is the number to the National Suicide Prevention Lifeline. According to the director of the organization, in the three
The first thing you can do to avoid being overly anxious in every day situations is to slow down, both your thinking and actions. In this video, psychologist Jennifer Hartstein, PsyD, discusses some ways to
Anticipatory anxiety is the stress we feel before we even enter into a situation we are worried about. Watch psychologist Jennifer Hartstein, PsyD, explain how this type of anticipation can be positive and negative, and