Perinatal mental health disorders (or PMHDs) encompass a range of mental health disorders – including depression, anxiety, obsessive compulsive disorder, and post-traumatic stress disorder–that occur during pregnancy or up to two years postpartum.
Do you feel anxious or panicky?
Are you having difficulty bonding with your baby?
Do you feel as if you are "out of control" or "going crazy”?
Are you worried that you might hurt your baby or yourself?
Do you feel more irritable or tense?
Are you feeling sad or depressed?
Do you worry that something is wrong but don’t know how to help?
Do you think that mom is having problems coping?
Are you worried that mom may never get better?
Gain a better understanding of what PMHDs are, who is impacted, and learn the risk factors associated with PMADs. This free 60-minute training will also provide resources and support for PMHDs.
Tuesday, November 17, 10am
Friday, December 12, 10am
Friday, January 12, 10am
Tuesday, February 20, 10am
Friday, March 15, 10am
For larger group trainings, please contact Kairirenae.Pangelinan@dignityhealth.org for more information.
Call or text 775.553.8024 or email Tawanda at Tawanda.Mcintosh@dignityhealth.org to connect with our PMAD program coordinator.
Call 1.800.944.4773 (Press 1 for Español or #2 for English)
Text 503.894.9453 for English
Text 971.420.0294 for Español
For bereaved parent support. Call 702.530.1432 or visit www.jalensgift.org
A substance misuse and behavioral health awareness coalition.
Visit www.postpartum.net for resources and online support groups.
More information on resources and support to come. Follow the Nevada Chapter on Instagram, @psi_nevada
Email the PSI, Nevada Chapter, firstname.lastname@example.org
PMHDs does not discriminate and can affect fathers as well. Whether you’re a parent, grandparent, aunt, uncle, cousin or close family friend providing care for a child, we’re here to offer a helping hand and create a sense of belonging.
Copyright © 2023 Nevada Statewide Maternal and Child Health Coalition - All Rights Reserved.
Funding was supported by the Nevada State Department of Health and Human Services through Grant Number 6 B04MC45529 from the Health Resources and Services Administration (HRSA) and State General Fund. Its contents are solely the responsibility of the authors and do not necessarily represent the official views of the Department nor HRSA.