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Although I am only 24 years old, I see myself as having achieved more than most young adults.
That does not mean that individuals who suffer from mental illness do not deserve to live the same enjoyable, fulfilling lives as anyone else.
What many don’t realize is that mental illness can also affect people who have high-ranking jobs, loving families, and gratifying social lives.
Yes, you heard me correctly: 1 in 5 adults in the Orthodox Jewish community also suffers from some form of mental illness.
Unfortunately, the general population is still fairly skeptical of those who suffer or have overcome mental illness, not realizing how complex it is.
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I never imagined that I would be seen as incapable, damaged, and unworthy of the same life experiences as anyone else.
Chances are you know someone who suffers from mental illness on some level. That is why people like me, whether recovered from mental illness, or suffering from just some anxiety, have a shidduch crisis of our own.
I have unfortunately been privy to the ups and downs of the “dating world” for the past four years and it has truly been a roller coaster. He seemed slightly nervous when I told him about my history, but told me we would get through it and that everything would be okay.
When it came out that I had struggled from mental health issues, a member of the administration politely told me that no student should ever find out. Personally, as someone who serves as a role model to vulnerable teenagers, I questioned if this was the correct approach.
Shouldn’t we be teaching our youth that it’s okay to struggle?