About Us

Our Mission: To put the power back in people’s hands to not just survive but to live again. 

Our mission is to provide the right tools for self Mental health care. By providing a personalized anxiety kit that can be taken anywhere with the individual. 

We draw on the resources of the world’s leading physiologist and on the life experience of the department of defense’s greatest heroes, the Wounded Warriors. At its root, our mission is both mental and moral. It is based on solidarity, empathy, understanding, and patience, rather than just charity alone.

When it comes to treating mental health issues most think the approach is how we heal physical health, but mental health treatment takes a completely different genre of medicine— and in the category of mental health I’m including everything from low mood and stress, anxiety to disorders requiring daily medication — self-care is often a huge part of the battle to remain functional. Doctors, therapists, support groups, friends, and family help us to move forward, but we have to take care of ourselves, too. Self-care is a huge category, encompassing everything from pleasurable activities like massages to the very basics of getting dressed and fed, but the need to feel nourished in all ways is a crucial element of your health, and studies show that good self-care can reduce the frequency and severity of relapses. With our unique survival kit, we plan to help with personal self-care. Anxiety affects a majority if not all people dealing with mental health issues. Our live again Kit helps alleviate symptoms that affect each sense. Smell, sight, touch, sound, and taste are all senses that are affected when an attack occurs. 

Following a traumatic event, people frequently feel stunned, disoriented, or unable to integrate distressing information. Once these initial reactions subside, people can experience a variety of thoughts and behaviors. Common responses include:

  • Intense or unpredictable feelings. You may be anxious, nervous, overwhelmed, or grief-stricken. You may also feel more irritable or moody than usual.
  • Changes to thoughts and behavior patterns. You might have repeated and vivid memories of the event. These memories may occur for no apparent reason and may lead to physical reactions such as rapid heartbeat or sweating. You may have trouble concentrating or making decisions. Sleep and eating patterns also can be disrupted—some people overeat and oversleep, while others experience trouble falling or staying asleep and loss of appetite.
  • Sensitivity to environmental factors. Sirens, loud noises, burning smells, or other environmental sensations may stimulate memories of the event, creating heightened anxiety. These “triggers” may be accompanied by fears that the stressful event will be repeated. You may find yourself trying to avoid these stimuli.
  • Strained interpersonal relationships. Increased conflict, such as more frequent disagreements with family members and coworkers, can occur. You might also become withdrawn, isolated, or disengaged from your usual social activities.
  • Stress-related physical symptoms. Tension and fatigue are common. You may have headaches, nausea, and chest pain; these symptoms could require medical attention. Pre-existing medical conditions could be affected by stress.

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