tethr for men community featured in today's Washington Post article by Andrew Reiner.
The book is written to provide sustenance, therapy, and meaning to partners and significant others. It is a way of telling partners that we hear you, that we see you, and that your thoughts and feelings are absolutely valid - all of them – and that applies to those feelings of care and compassion as well as the 'shadow feelings' of trauma, anger, hurt, and betrayal. Partners have historically felt that their personal lived experience was not socially sanctioned but this book is changing that!
Coach Jason Henderson (co-founder of the Boulder Man) shares 5 Ways to Deal with Shame
What you discover when you really listen... men's mental health and emotional fitness.
tales that tethr: Addison's Brasil's Table Growing Up (Acceptance & Authenticity) A National Coming Out Day Message
What's normal anxiety and what's an anxiety disorder?
Addison Brasil shares how Zak Willams, son of Robin Willams helped him to cope with his own father's suicide through advocacy and community.
Take a moment today to watch this, build awareness, and decide how you would like to commit to #SuicidePrevention ACTION.
“Sharing your story is exposing the part of you that the world doesn’t normally see, in essence, it IS making yourself naked. But given the proper context and space, naked can be beautiful”.
"When I think of my mental health or wellbeing journey, I think of failing Kindergarten! This was the year we realized I was Dyslexic."
"Looking back on that time in my life, the best advice I believe I would be able to give my younger self is that the only opinion that matters about you is yours. Stop worrying about what you look like."
"When I think about my mental health journey, when I became homeless for the first time stands out to me."
"The energy that you can't control will help you live your wildest dreams in the prime of your life. That sensitivity that isn't manly to your friends will make you a very attractive spirit to a lot of people."
"I’m still working on supporting others to overcome similar obstacles, it’s not easy. I’m used to telling the story, not to giving advice, because I don’t think I can."
"Looking back at it now, the way I behaved was to get attention. To be seen, heard, and understood."