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Depression in Indigenous Communities: Cultural Understanding Matters

Lifelong and generational adverse life experiences can increase your chances of developing depression and other symptoms of emotional distress. This is the case for millions of Indigenous people in the United States, who face a high lifetime probability of experiencing mental health symptoms. These challenges often increase due to difficulty getting the support they need, when they need it. Marginalization, stigma, discriminatory public policies, and racial trauma are a few of the factors greatly affecting health outcomes in this community.

Click here to read more about these challenges, and why a cultural understanding is important.

What is Depression?

Hear from your host, Dr. Graham Taylor, of Behavioral Health Today, as he joins Dr. Whitley Lassen at Psych Hub to talk about what it's like to live with depression and some of the lesser known facts and signs.


Fighting Gender-Based Harassment and Depression

Activist Sophie Sandberg co-leads Chalk Back, a global movement that fights gender-based street harassment with street art and social media. Sandberg talks about her own struggles with depression, and how this struggle is common among many activists.ย 

Read more about Sandbergโ€™s experience and how she uses it to help others.

Lindsey Vonn talks mental health, strain of Olympics: 'Honestly, everyone should have a therapist'

Olympic skier Lindsey Vonn talks to USA today about depression and mental health, subjects that she did not speak publicly about until recently. "I feel like, honestly, everyone should have a therapist," she said. "It should be like having a dentist, or going to a pediatrician. We should all take mental health seriously and do our best every day to make sure we're taking care of it."

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