Strong emotional bonds help children learn how to manage their own feelings and behaviors and develop self-confidence.
Connecting to those things that are most important, including the relationship with the person who died, can help you co-exist with the pain of grief.
The pancreas lies behind your stomach. It’s surrounded by the intestines, liver, and gallbladder. These neighboring organs work together to help you digest your food.
The luncheon will be held on February 21, at the Fernandina Beach Police Department’s Community Room located at 1525 Lime street, in Fernandina Beach.
Wide-ranging research suggests that strong social ties are linked to a longer life. In contrast, loneliness and social isolation are linked to poorer health, depression, and increased risk of early death.
The free “Youth Mental Health First Aid” training introduces participants to the risk factors and warning signs of a variety of mental health challenges common among adolescents.
NACDAC is looking for Nassau County residents who are willing to share their stories of living with mental illness for our next video in the series.
Participants will learn how families and friends can recognize indications and find help for individuals dealing with depression, substance abuse, trauma and other issues needing care and services.
Hearing loss can be an isolated condition… but you are not alone.
Vaccines have also proved a source of popular misunderstanding, and ever-new outbreaks of infectious disease challenge researchers and practitioners alike.
Two new support groups, Living with Loss and Relapse Prevention, are being offered in Fernandina Beach beginnning January 23rd.
Participants will learn about palliative care and what that means for patients and their loved ones. Registration not required.
You may have seen the flowing postures and gentle movements of tai chi and wondered what it’s all about. Tai chi is an ancient mind and body practice.
Participants will learn about palliative care and what that means for patients and their loved ones.
Dentists have seen the teeth and gums of people who floss regularly and those who haven’t. The differences can be striking.