Anne Moss is an ENFJ-A on the Meyers Briggs
Charles’s story, your story, must be told. What an incredible grief journey you have traveled, coming from where you were in 2015 to the impact you are making today in so many lives. The stigma of suicide needs to be told and you are the person to do that. Your story resonates with bereaved parents and offers them a way forward…
Bob Burash, Chapter Leader, Bereaved Parents USA
RANDOM facts about Anne Moss
- She was Executive Director for a youth mental health org
- Anne Moss owned and sold her digital marketing company after her son’s tragic death
- Anne Moss is a brain tumor survivor
- Anne Moss is obsessive which she insists is part of her charm
- She has never had a manicure
- Anne Moss used to have serious arachnophobia and worked through the fear with self help strategies
- Anne Moss suffered a broken neck as a result of a diving accident at age 15
- The most unusual place she ever presented in was a barn (a real barn with real sh*t in it)
- She survived at attack at knifepoint which was an attempt at rape and murder
- Anne Moss is an avid UNC Tarheel basketball fan
- From kindergarten to 8th grade, Anne Moss coached rec league basketball
…I saw you speak this morning at the NIMH suicide conference and it was one of the most beautiful, raw speeches I have ever witnessed. You were so vulnerable and open and articulate. Your story has inspired me to do everything I can as a doctor to screen for suicide/mental health concerns/and involve the whole family in my work. I thought your comment about connectedness, and the lack of it in our current age of social media and technological advances was brilliant….
Jaimie S., Research Assistant, National Institute of Mental Health
Find hope, healing & purpose
Pictures of Mental Health Speaker Anne Moss Rogers
Pictures of Anne Moss and various mental health advocates as well as family photos.
Many teens left your class ready to open up about the issues they were facing with the other adult teen/youth workers at the YMCA Leader’s Club Regional rally. Your class was a bridge that encouraged teens and some of the attending parents to have those difficult conversations about self-love, authenticity, depression, grief and teen suicide. One teen in particular, who identifies as transgender, expressed how your class helped him accept who he is becoming. He also shared he once thought about dying by suicide and was ashamed but after hearing that others were facing the same issues helped him realize he was not alone.
Janice Hughes, Associate Director of Teens at YMCA of Greater Richmond
Anne Moss’s Blog
After my son died by suicide, I felt like an epic failure. This video is a snippet of a mental health presentation to a group of employees about how I worked through the ultimate failure. Finding my self esteem again took time after my son's death by suicide. And it...
I was recently quoted in this article from WorkLife. Image source, WorkLife. Article by Cloey Callahan Have you ever been upset by something at work and a colleague showered you with phrases like “everything happens for a reason” and “just be positive”? It’s not...
May is mental health month. September is suicide prevention month and also recovery month. These are good opportunities to launch mental health topics, hire mental health awareness speakers, and encourage people to tell their stories. Have panels, plan icebreakers,...
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