For many, living with anxiety and depression can be debilitating. Often, friends and family members don’t understand the extent to which living with a mental illness negatively impacts relationships. We asked the ADAA community to share what they wish friends and family understood. Here's what they had to say: “We aren’t weak or lazy, in fact it takes strength, courage and stamina to face the same demons every day.”
Feeling anxious about Hurricane Matthew? Learn ways to prepare and keep calm after the storm.  
Fear of flying is not a single fear or phobia, and an airplane is a perfect storm for anxious reactions. Learn eight steps that take you from fearful to flying.
You may not think of yourself as worried or anxious. But if you are having physical pain, or waking up in the night, or sensitive to sounds, or overthinking things, you may have GAD. Read one woman's story of her diagnosis.
No one enjoys vomiting and everyone thinks it’s disgusting, but most people are not afraid of it. Anxiety and worry can cause nausea, and if you do not vomit when you’re anxious…you won’t! Learn how to get over this phobia.
September is Suicide Prevention Month. Listen to this podcast to learn the warning signs of suicide — and how you can help someone in crisis. If you are in crisis, call 1-800-273-TALK (8255) Suicide Prevention Lifeline
Kerry Washington, John Hamm, and other celebrities bring to light the importance of talking about mental health.
Watch this video for a look at a day in the life with depression...and how you can get better. Thanks, Wentworth Miller, for giving ADAA a shout-out.
After years of suffering in silence, he is sharing his story of healing to let you know it can get better — as long as you get help and do the work.
African Americans ask if their non-African American therapist will understand their issues. It’s an excellent and important question.