Mental health care is an important issue for many Mormons.
Some believe it will protect them from the devil and save them from being consumed by Satan.
Some also believe it helps them escape the demons and help them live a normal life.
But some people feel that mental illness can have a negative impact on their mental well-being, and they are worried about the stigma surrounding mental illness and its treatment.
And they have some pretty dire thoughts about how mental health services might affect their personal lives.
For instance, a woman in Utah named Jennifer was diagnosed with bipolar disorder, a condition that can result in psychotic episodes.
Jennifer is not a member of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, and she has never been formally diagnosed with it.
But she has been living with bipolar for a number of years, and when Jennifer started receiving mental health treatment in 2008, it didn’t help her mental health, according to a recent article in The Salt Lake Tribune.
When Jennifer went to her doctor in 2016 for a mental health evaluation, she said she felt like her entire life was being judged.
And she felt that she had no control over her condition.
She felt that if she didn’t go to the mental health professional, then she’d never see a doctor.
She didn’t know if it was going to affect her ability to go to church or work, she told the Tribune.
So she ended up in a crisis.
And in that moment, she says she thought, “I don’t want to live this way anymore.”
Jennifer has bipolar disorder and had a history of substance abuse.
She has struggled with anxiety, depression, insomnia, eating disorders, and bipolar disorder.
But her bipolar disorder has made her nervous about talking about it with anyone, and Jennifer was afraid that people might think she was bipolar, too.
She felt like the only person she could trust was the mental care provider, so she decided to seek treatment.
She told the Salt Lake City Tribune that the mental healthcare provider who saw her, who is an associate professor at Brigham Young University, said that she should feel free to talk about her symptoms, and that he would let her know what he was going through.
Jennifer also told the paper that the counselor, who was a woman, also said that Jennifer was not mentally ill, and the counselor said she could talk to Jennifer about her mental illness.
But Jennifer says that the woman told Jennifer that she would be going to the police and that she didn.
She also said she asked for a therapist who would see her, but the counselor told her that she wouldn’t be able to find a therapist that could treat her, Jennifer told the newspaper.
Jennifer’s experience with the mental illness care system and the fact that the therapist wasn’t available for her treatment was not helpful, Jennifer said.
She said she ended the call and went to the next therapist who agreed to help her.
But when she asked the next counselor for the same information, she didn´t provide it, she added.
She contacted the Utah Board of Psychologists, and in the letter she wrote, Jennifer explained why she felt so strongly about not seeking out treatment and what the outcome of her mental disorder would be if she did not seek it.
The letter went on to say that she felt the counselor did not give her a good answer, and he had told her not to talk to anyone about her feelings about her disorder.
Jennifer felt like she was being ignored, and so she called the police.
Jennifer has since had a mental illness diagnosis and she told Newsweek that the police did not take her case seriously enough.
Jennifer told Newsweek she was so frustrated by the treatment system, she went on a hunger strike in her home.
She started a petition on Change.org, and it reached over 1.2 million signatures.
When Newsweek asked her what she would like to see changed about the mental services system in Utah, she responded with the following: “I would like a more transparent system, a system that is not biased, a process that is transparent, and a process where it is more accurate, a fair process that takes into account what is going on in the mental system.”
I don´t think anyone in the Mormon Church should have to be forced to seek care for mental health issues, Jennifer wrote.
And I hope that in Utah and around the country, more people who are experiencing mental illness have access to treatment and treatment that is unbiased and fair.
The Mormon Church has not responded to Newsweek’s request for comment.
Jennifer has filed a complaint with the Utah State Board of Psychology.
In a letter she sent to the Utah Department of Health and Human Services, Jennifer called the Utah mental health system a “perpetual victim” and said that the care provided to her has been a complete failure.
She added that she has also been in crisis twice in her life.