Mental health issues — especially among young people — are on the rise. We want to normalize therapy and show you how to do it within your own life and budget. That’s why we’ve launched “Talking Therapy,” a guide that will teach you everything you need to know about doing therapy. The series is packed with informative, no-B.S. stories on how to seek help and embrace it once you do. Because you SHOULD see someone if you need to ― and there shouldn’t be anything preventing you from that.

Here's what to expect during the initial appointment so there are no surprises.
If you're unsure about how to bring up your experiences with your new partner, here's how to do it.
Good news: You don't have to share your life story from the beginning.
There are some do's and don'ts of taking a break from or leaving your therapist.
There are certain situations where mental health help can be incredibly useful. Here are some of them.
Experts explain what parents can do to create a supportive environment for the child and why it's important to get help.
Experts explain how those suffering from anorexia nervosa, bulimia nervosa and binge eating can help themselves.
Experts help us understand how to deal with the 24-hour news cycle.
Experts explain that self-harm can be much more than just hurting the physical body and suggest what we can do to stop ourselves from doing it.
Experts explain how to distinguish between panic and anxiety, how to recognise an attack and get through one.
The two are quite different, and our bodies respond to them differently. If you’re worried about experiencing either, experts have tips on how to manage both.
People who have suicidal thoughts often don’t know how to deal with them. Psychologists say suicidal thoughts can be controlled through breathing techniques, using your senses or keeping a hope box.
A 28-year-old mental health activist talks about where sex, sexuality and desire intersect with mental illness.
Binge-watching might be a problem, but shows like 'Nanette' and 'Crazy Ex-Girlfriend' are not just helping change how the mentally ill are perceived, they also have the potential to make them feel better.
Though her life has twice been devastated by schizophrenia, a 36-year-old patient has found ways to not just control, but also enjoy her illness.