- 1 Why yoga pants are incredibly dangerous to today's youth
- 2 Man didn't think gun was loaded when he shot 3-year-old boy
- 3 Man admits making sex video with girl, 16
- 4 Dillon worker returns from Ebola hot spot: “Death on this scale is something I’ve never experienced”
- 5 From the editor: Going from tragedy to strength
Beginning Jan. 14, NAMI Billings will offer Peer-to-Peer, a recovery-focused educational program for adults who want to maintain wellness in response to mental health challenges.
Mary Karen Marek and her mother Regina White discuss how NAMI Billings’ Family-to-Family Program helped them better cope with a family member’s mental illness.
Mary Karen Marek and her mother Regina White talk about their experiences with NAMI Billings’ Family-to-Family program.
In an effort to increase awareness of mental illness and eliminate the stigma, the National Alliance on Mental Illness Billings is raising the profile of its signature fundraising event.
Kenneth Dean, new community outreach coordinator for the National Alliance on Mental Illness Billings, is shown at ZooMontana, where the nonprofit’s annual fundraising bike ride will begin and end on Aug. 3.
So many Billings-area teenagers who wrestle with mental illness are looking for a place to belong, and the National Alliance on Mental Illness is offering them refuge.
“We want to let them know they are safe,” said Lindley. Clementine Lindley, executive director of the National Alliance on Mental Illness —Billings, is an ardent advocate of a support group for youth. “We want to let them know they are safe,” she said.
Casey Elder, program coordinator for NAMI Billings, shows a 1970s vintage Schwinn LeTour bike that will be raffled during the 10th annual NAMI Billings Bike Ride on Aug. 3.