Our Areas of Expertise

Mental Health Inclusion

We Offer Mental Health Training and More

Prioritize Mental Health Inclusion in Your Organization

We’re committed to pushing the needle on mental health inclusion. We focus not only on raising awareness of what mental illness is, but on teaching you how to create an environment where team members can disrupt their biases, feel safe to share, hold more inclusive conversations and more.

We Teach You How to Leverage Inclusive Mental Health Practices

We’re known for delivering practical mental health workshop that facilitates a more sophisticated understanding of mental health challenges, that builds greater capacity to hold meaningful mental health conversations and that helps to embed mental wellness within organizational cultures.

Why Our Clients Choose Us for Our Inclusive Mental Health Training

Our training raises awareness about the stigma around mental health challenges, teaches leaders how to interrupt biases and fosters discussions about how to build resilience and prioritize personal wellbeing. Our cutting-edge programming can be targeted to leaders and team members at all levels:

For Leaders

We aim to equip leaders with the language and tools needed to hold inclusive and supportive mental health conversations with team members

For Team Members

We teach evidence-based stress reduction strategies and the tools needed for when to reach out for help

Integrate Inclusive Mental Health Strategies Into Your Organizational Culture

At bci, we offer advisory services and expert guidance to organizations on how to embed mental health inclusion concepts within your processes and practices, in order to foster an open dialogue around mental health and wellness and to help you build the necessary infrastructure that reflects best practices in this space.

Did You Know?

Neutral language is key when discussing mental health.

One of the biases around mental health, particularly in North American cultures, is that we presume that we can label others — that it’s okay for us to choose the label we then apply to others. We foreground our perceptions and judgments over people’s personal preferences on how they want to be referred to and how they want to identify.

One of the best ways that we can foreground the person and not their illness, as well as recognize who the expert is and who has the most knowledge around their own mental health, is the very neutral language around experience.

So for example, rather than saying, “Neena has depression,” instead we might say, “Neena is a person with lived experience of depression.” The word “experience” can be really powerful.

Our Mental Health Programming in Action

We would love to share with you our in-depth and thoughtful approach to discussing mental health in the workplace and how you can break down barriers that currently exist when holding inclusive mental health conversations. If you are interested in learning more, please don’t hesitate to contact us.

Recommended Mental Health Inclusion Resources

Interested in building a more inclusive workplace?

Contact us to learn how we can help, or subscribe to our mailing list to get the latest diversity and inclusion insights in your inbox every month.

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