A report on the possible installation of bike share near parks. The report includes the examination of regulatory and contractual barriers to such installation and the potential usage of bike share near parks.
This guide is designed to help all employers promote employee mental health during and following the coronavirus outbreak. We urge you
to do your part in reducing the stigma of mental health challenges, building awareness of available mental health resources, and encouraging employees in need.
Nearly 40% of adults in the U.S. reported feeling lonely some or all of the time. Loneliness and social isolation can have a range of negative effects, including worsening symptoms of symptoms of depression, anxiety and other mental illnesses.
This guide includes mental health information and resources available
to support New Yorkers in the LGBTQI+ community, their families, and
allies. The organizations and programs included in this guide provide
culturally responsive and affirming care.
The purpose of this project/guide is to help community-based organizations (CBOs) and mental health providers (MHPs) work together to bring accessible, effective mental health support to community members, when and where they need it.
Even before the coronavirus pandemic, there were already profound mental health inequities in New York City. Communities of color experienced a higher incidence of
mental health needs yet were less likely to be connected to care. Five ways in which the pandemic is exacerbating these inequities.
This guide includes mental health resources and
information that can help people with justice
involvement, people with loved ones who are
or were recently incarcerated, and caregivers of
children with incarcerated parents find mental
health support during the COVID-19 pandemic.
Celebrating heroes who are ensuring all New Yorkers stay safe and nourished– whether by keeping our buildings and transportation systems clean and operating, teaching our young people remotely, stocking our supermarkets, keeping our communities safe, or delivering needed healthcare, mail, or meals.
This evaluation of NYC Well, which began in 2018, aimed to assess the experience of individuals engaging with NYC Well, as well as the associated impact of engagement with NYC Well on users’ access to mental health services and outcomes.
Many New Yorkers are feeling stressed, anxious, and sad right now. Mental health support – whether that means staying connected to your loved ones, downloading a helpful app, or having a video session with a counselor – can help.
Faith and community leaders can use this Toolkit to understand mental health needs, how to access mental health resources, and concrete actions to take immediately and year-round to support yourselves and your communities.