Newsbeat’s Prince and Princess of Wales

“Something in life has changed so much and I don’t have the experience to deal with it,” Prince William said during a conversation with his wife Kate Middleton about mental health on BBC Radio 1.

The Prince of Wales seems to have addressed the death of his mother Princess Diana in 1997 and his recent souring relationship with brother Prince Harry during World Mental Health Day discussions.

The Prince and Princess of Wales spoke about the importance of mental health in a special taped Newsbeat show today on Radio 1, Radio 1Xtra and the Asian Network at 12:45pm.

In a clip released ahead of the rebroadcast on Radio 1 and 1Xtra at 5:45 p.m., the royal couple spoke with Newsbeat presenter Pria Lai and a host of advocates, experts and youth mentals. We talked about health.

William, 40, said on the show: A toolbox is very much like a usage of sorts.

“A lot of people don’t realize what they need until they actually have it. It turns out that is not always necessary.

The Prince and Princess of Wales (pictured with Emma Hardwell, Ben Cowley, Antonio Ferreria, Dr Abigail Miranda and Priah Rai) were featured on BBC Radio One’s Newsbeat in honor of World Mental Health Day. I recorded a special program.

William and Kate announced on Monday’s Newsbeat show that their discussion (pictured) on the importance of mental health will air Tuesday

Abigail Miranda, PhD, an educator and child psychologist who worked with her at an early age, responds:

“We know through research that parents and caregivers who actually spend a significant amount of time with their children also form similar attachments and have similar patterns.”

Kate says she “wants to know” how contributors are managing their own mental health.

“It’s a big problem,” said mental health activist Antonio Ferreira, who was diagnosed with undifferentiated schizophrenia and emotionally unstable personality disorder as a teenager.

Wearing a £49.99 recycled Zara blazer and fancy gold chain, the Princess of Wales (pictured during the show), believed to be Laura Lombardi’s £234 Louisa necklace, told BBC Radio One listeners: I’m here.on tuesday

We know that not every day will be roses and sunflowers. Other days you will have to defy the clouds to see the sun. A bad day doesn’t necessarily mean a bad week or a bad month.

“You can’t always run away from problems. Sometimes you have to actually face and overcome them. So you see progress with practice. ..was a big problem!”

Kate said, “There’s no right or wrong. It’s the same thing.

“What works well differs from person to person, and sometimes it takes effort.”

“Exactly,” says Ferreira, adding Kate:

Ben Cowley is a Music Therapist and Assistant Mental Health Advisor at the Royal Welsh College of Music and Drama and Youth Officer at The Mix, which provides mental health support to those under 25. Emma Hardwell also joined the discussion. .

Aled Haydn-Jones, head of BBC Radio One, said: “What was discussed today will resonate with so many listeners and it is our hope that we can work together to address the stigma of this issue. It means a lot to me,” he said.

BBC Radio One’s Newsbeat editor Daniel Dwyer added: conversation. ‘

“People don’t just turn on us and get the news, they share how they feel openly and openly,” Rai said.

“It’s such an honor to be trusted to be a part of people’s lives so much that they email us about feeling lonely or losing a loved one.

“Total strangers talking on the radio instantly feel like familiar friends. This is a very important and uplifting part of our job.”

The show will air on BBC Radio One, Radio One Extra and the Asian Network on Tuesdays at 12:45pm.

Reruns on Radio One and Radio One Extra at 5.45pm and available on BBC Sound from 2pm. Newsbeat’s Prince and Princess of Wales

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