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CAMH Stories Centre for Addiction
and Mental Health

Bell Let's Talk Day 2017


On Wednesday, January 25, Canadians everywhere will talk, text, tweet and share as part of Bell Canada’s annual Bell Let’s Talk Day initiative. The purpose: to fight stigma surrounding mental illness and raise funds for mental health in Canada. 

As a leader in the field of mental health, CAMH is proud to support Bell’s efforts to raise both awareness and funds in support of such an important cause.

Stay tuned to this page for more stories, stats and articles about mental health as we celebrate Bell Let's Talk Day.
 

 How CAMH is Transforming Lives

 
 
Read how CAMH Cares, Builds, Learns and Discovers to Transform Lives.
 

The Bell Let's Talk PARTNERs Project



The PARTNERs project is three-year study into the efficacy of a new and innovative model to expand mental health care to those who need it.

The premise is simple - working with a network of about 150 family physicians and nurse practitioners in Ontario - the PARTNERs team works as a liaison between the patient and the larger mental health services community.

Read the full story here.

More CARE stories:


According equitable funding for mental health care

CAMH has been advocating for equitable funding for mental health care in Canada through the Health Accord: urging federal and provincial Ministers of Health to include mental health, asking provincial governments to accept targeted mental health funding, and encouraging federal and provincial governments to return to the negotiation table.
 
 

More BUILD stories:

Dr. Branka Agic, a Torontonian who will change the city in 2017

 
In case you missed it, Dr. Branka Agic, Manager of Health Equity at CAMH, was featured as part of CBC Metro Morning’s Who’s Next series, which profiles exceptional individuals working to make Toronto better this year. With an aim of building social and health service providers' knowledge and skills regarding refugee mental health, Dr. Agic's Refugee Mental Health Project and Course has gone national.

Read the full story here.

More LEARN stories:


Nearly one in five young Ontario adults shows problematic use of electronic devices

texting driving 2.jpg 
As many as 19 per cent of Ontario adults aged 18 to 29 experience moderate to severe problematic use of electronic devices, which includes smartphones and tablets as well as computers and video game consoles, according to the latest CAMH Monitor survey. It’s the first time the ongoing survey has measured the impact of our increasing reliance on electronic devices.

Read the full story here. 

More DISCOVER stories:

 

 Facebook banner photos

 
​We've prepared some sharable Facebook banner photos so you can let your friends know that you're supporting mental health initiatives during Bell Let's Talk Day.
 
Right click the image you want to download and 'Save As'. Then log in to Facebook and change your cover photo.
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BLTD-FB-cover-office.jpg BLTD-FB-cover-coffee.jpg
 

 CAMH Blog

 
 

 Videos

 
NEW: Lost Boys documentary


Ask Dr. Goldbloom: Bipolar Disorder


Cannabis Use Among Youth


The Power of Talk
 

 Impact Stories

 
 

 Related Resources

 
 

 Connexions eNewsletter

 

Connexions is CAMH's free electronic newsletter, giving you a glimpse into the ways CAMH is transforming lives. Featuring the latest news about mental health and addiction care, research and education, delivered each month to your inbox.

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