Love ya self talk... 🍃🌸
I’ve now fully decided and started my research for my Masters into how we can embed good mental health within young people so that they can get the education that will both prepare them for their career but also educate them on how to care for themselves throughout bad times... 🧠 (I’ll work out a easier flowing aim nearer to the time).
What I truly believe is that throughout education, you are constantly being surrounded by the idea that you have to be happy and that success in life is being happy.
But it’s not. You’re going to be sad, angry, hurt, scared, worried and anxious. And I think it’s these emotions that aren’t focused on, we aren’t educating young people on how to deal with these feelings, this leads to dangerous and negative reactions because how do you show people or ask for help when you don’t understand the way your feeling? 👀 this is a massive issue currently as mental health services are pushed to their limit and young people are falling inbetween the cracks and unfortunately missing out on education and sometimes sadly resorting to suicide.
Of course social media has a big role within this, you’re seeing all the great and happy things that are happening within other peoples lives, so then you live comparing your life to others which generally results in mental health issues.
I feel that if I was taught that life is unfair, you’re going to be terrified at parts BUT you can deal with it through these optioned etc etc I wouldn’t of gotten myself into situations that I have to regret for the rest of my life. 🤷🏻♀️
So yeah, this doesn’t make much sense but it’s basically all my jumbled thoughts on the topic, how can we create young people who are prepared and equip to deal with all the terrifying stuff that lies ahead because realistically no matter what there will be them beautifully happy moments in life, they just aren’t as frequent as we may of thought. 🌼
Let me know if you have any input to this discussion!
Price: approx. USD 5,000, A.M. Cassandre (Adolphe Jean-Marie Mouron), Dubonnet - Vin Tonique au Quinquina , 1950s, 48 x 68 inches, 121 x 172 cm.
Cassandre (24 January 1901-17 June 1968) was a French painter, commercial poster artist, and typeface designer. He was born Adolphe Jean-Marie Mouron in the Ukraine to French parents. As a young man, Cassandre moved to Paris, where he studied at the École des Beaux-Arts and at the Académie Julian. His creations for the Dubonnet wine company were among the first posters designed in a manner that allowed them to be seen by occupants in moving vehicles.
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