In 2016, William, his wife, Catherine, Duchess of Cambridge, and his brother, Prince Harry, launched Heads Together, another mental health campaign that sought to provide people with support in speaking about their mental health challenges with the aim to "change the conversation and tackle the stigma around mental health".
Half of people have experienced a mental health problem in their current job, new research by mental health charity Mind has revealed.
It found 48 per cent of Britons had experienced poor mental health in their job but only half of those had talked to their employer about it. This results in an average of 24 days lost per worker.
The Duke of Cambridge will today launch a free online initiative for employers and employees to collate information, advice, resources and training that workplaces can use to improve wellbeing.
The Duke will give a speech during the event followed by Antonio Horta Osorio, chief executive of Lloyds Bank, who is expected to talk about his own experiences of workplace problems.
He said: "I took a lot home without realising it".
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Strahan went on to explain that Kaepernick's protest isn't about the National Anthem or the flag, as many critics have argued. He was greeted by cheers, laughs and eventually, what appeared to be, a standing ovation from his congregation.
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Many of these features slowly became redundant though, as both Gmail and Android itself started adopting Inbox's core features. Google launched Inbox while it still tried to make Gmail better, but not as an alternative to the latter.
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ET, Florence was 530 miles southeast of Cape Fear, N.C., moving west-northwest at 17 mph, the National Hurricane Center says . Now a Category 4 storm , it's possible that it could strengthen even more as it moves swiftly through the Atlantic Ocean.
The prince said he wanted the gateway to be a "big shift in working culture" and ensure that dealing with mental health is a part of the everyday working life.
Last year's Government-commissioned Thriving at Work report showed that as many as 300,000 people lose their job each year due to a mental health problem, and that poor mental health at work costs the United Kingdom economy between £72 billion and £99 billion.
The charity Mind conducted the survey, which included almost 44,000 participants.
Michael Boaden, from Carlisle Eden Mind said 'the findings of this survey whilst a matter of serious concern will not come as surprise to many employers in the local area. More often than not, it is the fear of losing the job, or shame that prevents them from talking about their mental health.
Furthermore, the impact of mental health issues doesn't just affect the personal life of the person who is living with it, it also has repercussions for businesses and the economy.