A digital toolkit and online resources support the mental health and wellbeing of young people aged 13 to What is the project? Equally important has been development of a set of resources aimed at all who work with young people, to better equip them to capitalise on the benefits of digital technology. Why are you doing it? In a nutshell, to develop positive digital resources with and for young people to improve their mental health and wellbeing. What are you doing?
Hearing the young people talk about how they had shaped Aye Mind in their own words was brilliant. Their confidence in talking about their experiences of mental wellbeing was inspiring. They spoke about what messages they had chosen to promote when they created their own GIFs. They received a really positive response and said that they were proud to present their work. Enquire are the Scottish advice service for additional support for learning.
DSI in Europe
If you need an ambulance, call Collaborative creative activities are shown to foster connection with others and a sense of community, long or short term. In a report on the use of mobile devices in Japanese culture, it was shown that sharing and curating multimedia content with a small group of people helped build collective belonging.
A website featuring a digital toolkit and online resources has been developed to support the mental health and wellbeing of young people aged 13 to Equally important has been the development of a set of resources aimed at all who work with young people, to better equip them to capitalise on the benefits of digital technology. The aim, says project manager at NHS Greater Glasgow and Clyde, Trevor Lakey, was to develop positive digital resources with and for young people to improve their mental health and wellbeing. The development of the site also focused on collaborative work with a wide range of professionals who work with young people, for example through interactive workshops and running online surveys which gathered nearly responses. In addition, the development team has the active involvement of all six of the Health and Social Care Partnership local partners in the NHS Board area, crucially linking in to a wide range of local youth groups. The most important partners have been young people themselves, aged Throughout, development has been further supported by a committed multi-agency collaborative, and the backing of local and national networks including Young Scotland in Mind, the Scottish Community Development Centre, and partnerships with agencies such as Respect Me and See Me. The programme has developed a significant body of new digital resources at www. It has also generated detailed insights on how young people interact with the digital world, and how this might be better harnessed for wellbeing purposes. Trevor Lakey adds that this collaboration has been vital in ensuring the successful launch and ongoing success of the site.