Megan Thee Stallion is encouraging her enthusiasts to verify in on their mental wellbeing.
The 27-year-outdated musician appeared to confirm she a short while ago launched a mental wellbeing methods web page. On Sept. 25, she shared a tweet from a enthusiast named Shea Jordan Smith, a senior digital political strategist, who disclosed the website is titled “Bad B—-s Have Poor Times As well.”
The title is a reference to her present-day one termed “Anxiety” from her second album, “Traumazine.”
“Megan @theestallion created a site that compiles a checklist of various psychological wellbeing resources and is sending it out to her lovers and followers,” Smith wrote, which includes the link to the web-site.
In the Twitter thread, Smith involved shots of the website as nicely as what appeared to be a information penned by the “Body” rapper.
“Hotties! You know how a great deal mental wellness usually means to me, so I established a hub with resources that can assist when you may possibly will need a hand,” the tweet mentioned. “Head to badbitcheshavebaddaystoo.com now and check it out. Really like y’all so considerably — @theestallion.”
The web site characteristics one-way links to free of charge remedy corporations and other psychological wellbeing sources like helplines. More down, supporters can find resource directories for distinctive corporations that especially help Black ladies and members of the LGBTQ+ community.
At the bottom of the internet site, there is a url to aid supporters locate a therapist and indication up for updates for new assets.
All over her profession, Megan has been open about her psychological overall health struggles.
In her track “Anxiety,” she raps, “They preserve sayin’ I need to get assistance/ But I really do not even know what I want/ They continue to keep sayin’ communicate your truth of the matter/ And at the identical time say they don’t imagine.”
Very last thirty day period, she sat down with Apple Music’s Ebro Darden and Nadeska Alexis to examine how “Traumazine” permitted her to be a lot more susceptible.
“I could be unhappy and I’ll produce a track like ‘Body,’” she mentioned. “Or I could be pissed off and I’ll write a track like ‘Freak Awful.’ I don’t produce songs about how I really feel, I generate music about how I want to really feel.”
She ongoing, “So I feel like, on this album, it’s likely the very first time I figured out how to discuss about what I want to say, like, express myself a small little bit extra.”
Megan shared that in the earlier she was taught not to discuss her personal business enterprise with other men and women.
“I feel like it’s been so simple for people to convey to my tale for me, discuss on my behalf due to the fact I’m a nonchalant human being,” she added. “But, like, I see now that it can get out of manage. So I truly feel like I needed to just just take regulate of my narrative, choose command of my possess tale. Explain to it my way. Explain to it from me.”
In 2021, Megan spoke about going to therapy to seek out support following the death of her dad and mom.
Mom Holly Thomas died in March 2019 following battling brain most cancers and her father died when she was a teen, Men and women reports.
During Season Two of the Fb View collection “Peace of Brain with Taraji” last 12 months, Megan said, “I’ve shed each of my dad and mom. Now, I’m like, ‘Oh my gosh, who do I talk to? What do I do?’ And I just started off understanding that it is Ok to check with for aid. And it is Ok to want to go get treatment.”
She informed host Taraji P. Henson that she experienced earlier thought observing a therapist would make her “weak.”
“As a Black man or woman, and when you imagine of treatment you think of, ‘Oh my gosh, I’m weak.’ You assume of treatment and you just imagine the worst,” she said in the episode titled “Slaying Adversity with Megan Thee Stallion.” “That’s kind of what you see on Television also. Like, treatment wasn’t even offered in the media as some thing that was superior. Now, it’s getting secure to say, ‘Alright now, there is a tiny much too a lot likely on. Someone enable me.’”