September 11, 2020
"The first thing is just to look out for each other, for our kids, for our communities and ask if we're worried about someone and say something," she said. "It can feel awkward, but people are grateful, usually."
Use available resources, added Betz, who is also a spokesperson for the American College of Emergency Physicians. She was not involved with the study.
"The crisis hotline is free and available, and there's online chat, so there are ways to reach out and get help even if you feel like you don't want to talk to someone in your life about what you're going through," Betz said. "Or if you're worried about someone and you don't know what to do, you can always call those resources as well."
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