What is Thanksgiving?

By: Matt FlegelUpdated: November 11, 2020 05:03:14As the sun sets over the Eastern Seaboard on Thanksgiving Day, the holiday can be found on many lists of the nation’s greatest traditions.

It is a time to gather and spend time with family and friends, to share stories and memories and to remember those who have passed.

It is also a time for the many in our nation who are suffering from mental health challenges.

For many, Thanksgiving is an opportunity to gather with loved ones, celebrate with friends, and make new friends.

While it is important to celebrate the season of the season, we also must remember that our families and friends are suffering as well.

The holiday is an annual time for people to come together to share their stories and celebrate what makes them tick.

For those of us who have struggled with mental health issues, it is also an opportunity for reflection and reflection on what we are all trying to do, when we do it and where we are going.

It has been more than a decade since the last Thanksgiving, but the number of people affected by mental health problems has risen sharply in recent years.

According to the National Alliance on Mental Illness, there were over 9.8 million adults and children who have been diagnosed with mental illness in the United States in 2017.

These numbers include adults and minors who have lost their jobs, become homeless or been fired.

While the number may be increasing, it also highlights the importance of continuing to raise awareness of mental health and related issues.

The National Alliance for Mental Illnesses reported that this year, the number increased from 2.5 million in 2017 to 4.1 million in 2018.

While the overall number of mental illness cases has decreased, the increase in the number in 2017 is worrisome.

While Thanksgiving is not a time of celebration, it can be a time in which to make new friendships and share memories.

For those who live in a community that has experienced mental health crises, this can be especially difficult.

Many have taken to social media to share the challenges they face as they deal with mental illnesses.

While some may have experienced symptoms during a previous depression or anxiety disorder, the symptoms they experience now can be severe, especially for people who are living with a mental illness.

“I have been through a lot,” wrote Emily E., from Michigan.

“I have PTSD and bipolar, I have OCD, and I have anxiety.

I have been to many counseling sessions, I went to two different psychiatrists and a therapist, but I still can’t seem to get help.

The problem is that the people who have helped me the most are the ones who are not as open to helping.

I don’t think they know how to help me.”

Emily E. wrote about her experiences in her blog, “A Thanksgiving Story.”

“I am thankful to the people around me who have tried to help and who have not,” she wrote.

“But the biggest lesson I learned from the past year was that the problem is not just a problem for those who are in crisis.

It’s also a problem that needs to be addressed by everyone who is affected.”

Evan, from Georgia, wrote that “The mental health crisis is real and is affecting every one of us.”

He went on to share, “My thoughts go out to all those who struggle with mental conditions.

Mental health is a spectrum, and there are people who live with a chronic illness that does not get treated the same as those with a severe illness.

It means we are constantly on the move.

It also means that some of us will be forced to re-evaluate what we have been told and what we can do.

The worst part is that some will never get the help they need.

So, we will continue to fight to make this a day that is for all of us, not just for those that are suffering.”

Eduardo, from Florida, shared, “I am lucky to have a family who supports me and love me unconditionally.

I feel thankful to have friends who love me, who care for me and have given me hope.

I am thankful for a community of people who help me get through my challenges.

I think that if we continue to educate ourselves about mental health, we can find ways to help others who are struggling and have lost loved ones to mental illness.”

Many have shared stories of family members and friends who have died of mental illnesses during the holiday season.

For some, the tragedy has meant that they can no longer go to church, participate in charity events, or spend time at home with family.

Some are trying to help families who are coping with the loss of loved ones during this time of mourning.

One family who has been on edge for years, and whose son was diagnosed with a form of cancer, is asking for the public’s help in helping to identify who will be at the funeral.

“Our family is looking for a funeral director, someone who knows