Learn how to manage anxiety, boost your mental health and lower your stress levels with our free wellbeing guides. Download your own copies here.
This resource accompanies our Growth Programme and helps your tamariki and rangatahi work on their Growth Mindsets to develop resilience, self-management, self-esteem and confidence.
The Growth Programme supports tamariki and rangatahi who are experiencing challenges at home, school, socially, personally, or as a family whānau member.
This innovative programme is used as a 1-on-1 tool for individual support with our Programme Leaders. Read this brochure to find out more about the programme and how it can help you.
This resource guide for parents and caregivers helps their tamariki and rangatahi manage their emotions.
By learning to self-regulate, tamariki and rangatahi can develop higher self-esteem, confidence, and resilience.
Are you worried about what to say to your children about your mental health issues, or that of other family whānau members?
Do you feel your children may need more support? We’re here to help you and your tamariki get the support and encouragement they need.
Depression can leave those it affects, including family, feeling very isolated and unsupported. But it doesn’t have to be that way.
We’re here to help you and your loved ones get the depression support they need.
Whether you’re concerned about an older loved one experiencing anxiety or depression, or showing other signs of mental distress, we can support you.
By working together we can help your older loved ones thrive.
The death of a loved one is one of life’s most difficult experiences and losing someone to suicide is particularly traumatic, with its own set of unique challenges.
Our whānau support workers have had the experience of losing a loved one to suicide and can navigate the complex journey with you.
We know that for some of the families and whānau we support, part of the journey can be significant suicidal distress.
Read this brochure to find out more about how you can support someone in suicidal distress and how we can support you.
When was the last time you really thought about your wellbeing? Could you take better care of yourself?
It might sound indulgent, but taking time to practice self-care can make meaningful and lasting changes to your health. It enables you to make the most of each day.
Are you concerned a loved one may be experiencing anxiety?
While some level of anxiety is normal, it can be too high for us to get on with everyday life and can develop into an anxiety disorder. We’re here to help you and your loved ones get the anxiety support they need.
If you’re supporting a loved one with mental health challenges, your stress levels can rise to harmful levels.
Mindfulness can help you develop inner skills that enable you to manage worries and stress more easily.
We can provide a range of support, information, education and advocacy services for your family whānau.
Find out more about our nationwide services in this brochure.
We understand that supporting a loved one with a mental illness is very challenging. Often women put all their own needs on hold when doing so.
We’re here to help you begin a journey of self-discovery to reconnect with who you really are.
Are you supporting a family whānau member who has a borderline personality disorder (BPD) or is experiencing severe emotion dysregulation (SED)?
If so, the Family Connections programme could help you.
We want our support to help inspire people and communities to start their journey towards mental wellbeing.
We provide a range of services nationally, including women-specific support, a youth growth programme and a suicide bereavement service.
We can teach you how to support your mental wellbeing and lower your stress levels, with self-care and mindfulness techniques, validation skills, communication skills and more.
Our support is tailored for each individual via a myriad of different choices. We can include aspects of your culture that are important to you, such as tikanga Māori and Māori models of wellbeing.
The Waikato offices offer a range of specific support courses: a programme for whānau bereaved by suicide, one for those supporting a family member with emotion dysregulation issues and a short course on loss and grief.
The services we provide are suitable for different age ranges, including tamariki, rangatahi, adults and older people.
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