5 Tips for a Stress-Free Life at Mental Health Day 'Lunch and Learn'
Mental health watchdog Citizens Commission on Human Rights educated people on how to live stress-free. The presentation was a "lunch and learn" seminar at the Nashville Church of Scientology.
NASHVILLE, Tenn., October 18, 2018 (Newswire.com) - In honor of World Mental Health Day, the Nashville chapter of Citizens Commission on Human Rights (CCHR) held a “lunch and learn” seminar to educate people on living stress-free without harmful mind-altering drugs.
The presentation, titled 5 Tips for a Stress-Free Life, covered five simple things anyone can do to be free of stress:
1) Distancing oneself from negative people
2) A good, healthy diet, free of sugar
3) Breaking up with social media and the news
4) Getting proper sleep at night
5) Having a good group of friends, people you can go to for help any time
The lecture also covered vital information about the very dangerous side effects of psychotropic drugs, making it all the more important for people to avoid stress by adopting holistic methods such as these five tips.
“We are proud to host this program to educate our community on these simple actions people can take to lead a better life,” said Rev. Brian Fesler, pastor of the Nashville Scientology Church. He invited those attending to learn the truth about psychotropic drugs by touring the Citizens Commission on Human Rights displays in the Church’s Public Information Center.
Citizens Commission on Human Rights is a nonprofit mental health watchdog, responsible for helping to enact more than 180 laws protecting individuals from abusive or coercive practices. CCHR has long fought to restore basic inalienable human rights to the field of mental health, including but not limited to full informed consent regarding the medical legitimacy of psychiatric diagnosis, the risks of psychiatric treatments, the right to all available medical alternatives and the right to refuse any treatment considered harmful.
CCHR was founded in 1969 by the Church of Scientology and professor of psychiatry Dr. Thomas Szasz. Alerted to the brutality of psychiatric treatment by author and humanitarian L. Ron Hubbard who wrote extensively about the abuses of psychiatric patients, CCHR today stands as a powerful voice of reason for those abused and continues its advocacy for reforms. For more information visit cchrnashville.org
Categories: Human Rights