National Network to Eliminate Disparities in Behavioral Health - Striving for behavioral health equity for all individuals, families, and communities.
  • Image for: Save the Date for NNEDLearn 2019!

    Save the Date for NNEDLearn 2019!

    Oct 11, 2018

    SAMHSA invites NNED members to participate in its ninth annual training opportunity for community-based organizations, NNEDLearn 2019. The on-site training will be held March 31 - April 3, 2019. More information and applications to come.

  • Image for: NNED Partner of the Month

    NNED Partner of the Month

    Oct 01, 2018

    Sunrise Community Counseling Center has been selected as the Partner of the Month for October in recognition of Domestic Violence Awareness Month and in celebration of National Hispanic Heritage Month. This community-based non-profit substance abuse and mental health counseling center has provided bilingual, culturally sensitive services to diverse populations in Los Angeles since 1976.

  • Image for: Childhood Trauma and its Lifelong Health Effects More Prevalent Among Minorities

    Childhood Trauma and its Lifelong Health Effects More Prevalent Among Minorities

    Sep 26, 2018

    The largest nationally representative study to date on Adverse Childhood Experiences — confirms that these experiences are universal, yet highlights some disparities among socioeconomic groups.

  • Image for: Creating Supportive Systems to Improve Mental Health Outcomes for Young African American Boys

    Creating Supportive Systems to Improve Mental Health Outcomes for Young African American Boys

    Sep 22, 2018

    Thank you for joining this NNED Virtual Roundtable to increase awareness about the mental health needs and vulnerabilities of African American boys and about culturally appropriate mental health promotion and early intervention strategies. The recording is now available, and you can view resources and more on NNEDshare!

  • Image for: How Perceptions of Accents Affects Communication

    How Perceptions of Accents Affects Communication

    Sep 07, 2018

    Can a person look hard to understand? The answer researcher Okim Kang found, is yes. And that expectation of listeners—that the person standing in front of them will be less intelligible because English is likely their second language, before the speaker opens their mouth—is harmful both to speakers and to listeners and the ability of all us to effectively communicate.

horizontal divider