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From its base in Inverness, the charity supports people of all ages in the Highlands who are living with mental health issues or are in emotional distress by offering text, phone and face-to-face support services.
“Although huge leaps forward have been made in the discourse around mental health, it is still sometimes seen as a taboo subject that people are embarrassed to talk about or don’t talk about due to the fear of stigma from others. Meghan’s decision to discuss her struggles so openly is a brave step and serves as a reminder that mental health issues can affect absolutely anyone, no matter what their life may seem like from the outside.
“At Mikeysline, we firmly believe that anyone who is struggling should get the support and assistance they require. People come to us for a wide variety of reasons – including struggles with the pressures of work or studies, bereavement, loneliness and turbulent relationships, to those who have experienced suicidal thoughts. In the last year, Covid-19 has also placed a great deal of extra pressure on all of our lives which for some people can be more difficult to process.
Since 2015, Mikeysline has offered confidential, non-judgemental support for those with mental health issues or in emotional distress in the Highlands. Although Mikeysline’s drop-in centre in Inverness, The Hive, is currently closed due to government guidelines, the charity offers a call-back service for those who would like to talk in more detail over the phone. The centre will re-open as soon as it is safe to do so. Mikeysline also offers live chat, Twitter and Messenger support – as well as a text line service at 07786 207755. All text-based services remain unaffected during lockdown, meaning these are open every evening. The charity also now provides an additional support service for young people.
For more information, visit www.mikeysline.co.uk