For businesses owners and managers, it’s vital to address mental health in the workplace to ensure the well being of employees and maintain productivity.
The Municipality of Anchorage used $9.3 million of a total $15 million designated for a treatment center to purchase the property; remaining funds will be used to prepare and convert the hotel.
In the wake of celebrating its 25th anniversary in 2019, the Alaska Mental Health Trust Authority has stepped in to provide $1.5 million in grants to organizations responding to the COVID-19 pandemic in the Last Frontier.
The Alaska-grown Pacific Health Coalition represents more than 250,000 people, the majority of whom are in the Pacific Northwest, including members in Washington, Oregon, Idaho, Colorado, Montana, California, and Nevada, in addition to Alaska.
The 2019 GCI Suicide Prevention Fund will distribute more than $100,000 to nine recipient organizations this year, funding suicide prevention programs across Alaska.
The Alaska Mental Health Trust Authority has awarded over $1,145,000 in grants to organizations across the state in the third quarter of fiscal year 2019.
Sober pop-up bars appearing and alcohol-free drink options being added to the menus of famous restaurants and bars across the globe are proof that living a sober lifestyle is gaining popularity. Alaska is no exception.
The Alaska Mental Health Trust Authority board of trustees directed $650,000 in funds for two Anchorage housing projects. Trustees approved $150,000 for RurAL CAP’s Sitka Place, and $500,000 for the United Way of Anchorage’s Anchored Home Pay for Success project.
The Alaska Mental Health Trust Authority has approved more than $2.1 million in grants to organizations across the state in the second quarter of fiscal year 2019.
Job security is likely not a concern for those working in the healthcare industry, either as caregivers or tangentially constructing healthcare facilities.