How We Work


Work Force Wellbeing

we can create happier, healthier and more productive workplaces, where employees feel supported and where no one has to cope alone.

We have developed a set of tools have been designed to be accessed flexibly and will give you transferrable skills you can use across your work and home life.

Wellbeing Toolkit is an interactive set of videos and online resources created to help you understand the power of asking someone if they’re ok, guiding you to start a conversation, helping you recognise the signs and signals of emotional distress and giving tips on looking after your own wellbeing, the total viewing time is around 60 minutes.

School Intervention

Young people often deal with personal mental health problems in unsophisticated ways such as bottling them up, sleeping, drinking alcohol or simply hoping they will go away. Intervention through lessons can increase empathy, and an understanding as to how emotional difficulties develop and why some people think that life is not worth living.

Our School intervention is intended to Tto support the development of character traits, attributes and behaviours within the context of planned PSHE lessons. These types of programmes can help communication skills, social skills, cooperation, resilience, a sense of optimism, empathy, a positive and realistic self-concept and problem solving skills 

Prison Intervention

People in prison are between five to ten times more likely to take their own lives. We work with prison services to reduce suicide and self-harm in prisons.

 We train Former prisoners to help new prisoners deal with life inside, with the aim to reduce suicide and self-harm.

The risk of suicide is higher when prisoners enter or move prisons, and prisoners are ten times more likely to take their own lives. Being able to manage your emotions can act as a buffer against suicide risk.

Supporting Police and Armed Forces

We're developing a range of services to help support serving personnel in the Armed Forces, veterans, and their families.

Being in the Armed Forces means that you are exposed to a higher degree of risk and pressure than you might expect in other jobs, but we've got some practical information on how to look out for your teammates, how to discuss things with them and where to go for more support.

Mental health Professional

We connect with these professionals to provide relevant support


We provide training and support to our counselors  to provide relevant and appropriate support to the needy