Welcome to our mental health platform, where we provide a safe and supportive environment for U.S. minorities seeking to improve their mental health and well-being.
We offer a wealth of resources, from experienced therapists to online yoga sessions, and from dietary advice to life coaching, all designed to help you navigate life’s challenges peacefully.
Our approach to therapy is a holistic one—we believe it helpful to incorporate various techniques to address your unique needs.
Loop Health strives to provide a non-judgmental and compassionate space where you can feel comfortable sharing your thoughts, feelings, and worries with other people from ethnic minorities—and your hopes and dreams, too.
It’s estimated that around 1 in 5 U.S. adults live with some sort of mental illness. These may come from any racial or ethnic background, but the CDC states that minorities often find it harder than white people to get the mental health care they need.
There are a number of reasons for this—sometimes ethnic minorities lack adequate funds or health insurance cover; sometimes they may struggle to find providers from their cultural group. Sometimes stigma in minority communities can prevent individuals from seeking support; at others, racial discrimination may play a part.
Minorities may be more likely to experience poor mental health, leading to a disparity between the racial groups and the need for increased provision, awareness-raising, and outreach to those within ethnic minority groups.
At Loop Health, we wanted to tackle the challenge head on, providing a specialized service that addressed each and every one of the barriers that ethnic minorities face when seeking mental health support. Here’s how:
Our philosophy is simple — We have a team of diverse, passionate people and foster a culture that empowers you to be your best self.
Did you know?
Of people who seek proper treatment for mental health disorders witness a significant reduction in symptoms.
Black American adults are 20% more likely to experience serious mental health problems, such as major depressive disorder or generalized anxiety disorder.
Hispanic Americans are 50% less likely to have received mental health treatment than non-Hispanic Whites.