Are there mental health & wellbeing support resources to access online?
Yes, we have some written resources you can access and read, including tips and techniques to help you manage yourself, your thoughts and feelings. You can access these resources any time, for tips and guidance as and when you need them.
King’s students and staff can access free and confidential 24/7 digital mental health support from Togetherall
For general tips and advice for your wellbeing while at university, check out: Top tips on managing your mental health & wellbeing.
For more specific help, we have a series of articles you may find helpful:
We all experience anxious feelings from time to time. They may get especially intense when we are facing stressful life events such as an upcoming exam, job interview or difficulties in our relationships. In this article we help you understand anxious feelings, the thoughts associated with them, and what you can do to help yourself.
Have you ever been told you think too much? Rumination means brooding or thinking in a circular and unhelpful way. In this article we help you understand patterns of worrying, rumination, and insomnia which can sometimes result if you’re worried. We present you with tips for challenging worrying thoughts and how to improve your sleep.
Procrastination always has a feeling of ‘hostility to the task’. You might feel this as dread, resentment, frustration; this affects our motivation, behaviour and mood. In this article, we help you understand procrastination better, and offer you tips and guidance on how to challenge unhelpful thoughts and stop procrastinating.
We all have times when our mood is low and we may feel sad or miserable about life – it does not always mean something is wrong. Feeling low is common after distressing events or major life changes, but sometimes periods of low mood happen for no obvious reason. You may feel tired, lacking confidence, frustrated, angry or worried. In this article, we help you understand low mood, and offer tips on how you can challenge unhelpful thought patterns and behaviour to help you start to feel better.
For more articles like this and further support, please visit: