- About Us
- The AcSEED Initiative
- The AcSEED Award
Tuesday 3rd October 2023
This is how we share information and good practices relating to mental health and wellbeing support in schools and colleges
28th July 2022
AcSEED Newsletter for July 2022
21st July 2022
What we are doing to improve the mental health of children and young people
11th May 2022
AcSEED were a presenter and exhibitor at the Mental Health and Wellbeing show in Cardiff on 10th May 2022
25th April 2022
Wistaston Church Lane Academy in Crewe, Cheshire receive AcSEED Award
7th April 2022
Gorse Hall Primary and Nursery School in Stalybridge, Cheshire receive AcSEED Award
7th April 2022
Crosby High School in Crosby, Merseyside receive AcSEED Award
1st April 2022
St Olave's Grammer School in Orpington, Kent receive AcSEED Award
19th August 2021
St Paul's Church of England Primary School in Stalybridge, Cheshire receive AcSEED Award
14th December 2020
AcSEED Newsletter for December 2020
11th December 2020
Kooth: An on-line Mental Health Support Platform
11th November 2020
Report from the Westminster Insight conference on Mental Health and Wellbeing in Schools
20th October 2020
Fairfield Road Primary School receive AcSEED Award
31st August 2020
Congratulations to Newport Girls' High School in Shropshire ...
25th June 2019
Trinity School and College opens the first AcSEED Wellbeing Centre
These are the real experiences of real young people, although names may have been changed to protect identity.
Lucy shares her mixed experience of being in education whilst coping with self harm and the various adjustments the school made to support her.
Matthew sought help from the school counsellor for his bulimia and self harm.
Amy-Louise experienced bullying, self harm and anorexia. She tells of the substantial difference some special teachers made to her life.
Samantha describes how depression and bullying affected her school experience.
Being admitted to an adolescent psychiatric unit affected Helen's treatment at school.
Jamie feels his school could have supported his education more thoroughly during his mental illness.
Rachel tells how her school did little to support her bipolar and borderline personality disorder.
With particular recognition to eating disorders, Siobhain shares her passion for educating young people on mental illness.
The support that Kat's school offered for her mental illness was very mixed. She explains how a particular teacher helped support her.
Although initially little support was available for Sara, after a break in education she managed to complete 6th form.
Jo describes how school failed to provide an understanding and supportive respite from her troubled family life.
Let down by the lack of support she received in school Victoria suffered in silence for many years.