Join us for a VIRTUAL CONCERT on Facebook from 2-8 PM the afternoon of September 19th for Stomp The Stigma, a concert to benefit one of Greensboro’s oldest nonprofits….MENTAL HEALTH GREENSBORO! The generosity of our sponsors is supporting a great day of social distant music and raffle prizes all for the cause of raising awareness and stomping out the stigma associated with mental illness.
Grab a refreshing beverage from your fridge, turn on your computer and prepare to support a great cause while listening to the sounds of Rich Lerner & The Groove, AJ Diggs & Co., Chandler Harris, and David Cray!
Purchase raffle tickets and increase your chance of winning a one of a kind framed painting from renowned local artist Ashley Vanore (valued at $1200) or a fantastic Foosball table (valued at $1400) courtesy of Everything Billiards & Spa!
Your contribution serves to support Mental Health Greensboro, will allow you access to a great virtual concert, and will even get you a specially designed and stylish STOMP THE STIGMA ball cap! Host your own socially distanced watch and listening party in your home with your family and friends and encourage raising funds for our free mental health services. There is no time like the present to support and realize the importance of mental wellness!
Proceeds from Stomp the Stigma will benefit Mental Health Greensboro and our mission to advance mental wellness in our community. We appreciate your concern and awareness in supporting our community, and ensuring that mental health services are available to all who can benefit from them. Thank you all so very much.
Mental Health Greensboro, in it's 80th year championing the cause of mental health, is working to stomp the stigma associated with mental illness. Every family and every business are affected by mental illness, directly or indirectly. Mental illness is still stigmatized. Children, teens, and adults with mental illness are more likely to be viewed as dangerous, lazy or incompetent. They are more likely to be victims of violence. They are more likely to face barriers to employment, housing, and social acceptance. Everyone benefits from reduced discrimination against mental illness.