Covered in this course

The Mental Health Awareness Training course is broken down into 4 sections.

1) Mental Health Awareness

This section introduces mental health and raises awareness about removing stigma, the importance of mental health training, the common triggers of poor mental health, and it provides an insight into the influence of negative thought patterns.

Introducing mental health and how to raise awareness

2) Mental Health Problems

Section two talks about poor mental health and how to manage it - particularly loneliness, stress, anxiety and depression. It looks at changes in behaviour and what to keep an eye on, and it has additional resources that provide an overview of other mental illnesses, such phobias, bipolar disorder, personality disorders, eating disorders and panic attacks - to name a few.

Section 2 of our mental health awareness training looks at the different types of mental health problems

3) Wellbeing Toolkit

This section is your wellbeing toolkit that can be used to manage day-to-day mental health. It offers a variety of insights, mini exercises, practical strategies, recommendations and some food for thought so you can use what suits you. It also explains the importance of creating a Wellbeing Action Plan at work.

Our Mental Health Awareness training also includes a wellbeing toolkit!

4) External Help

This short final section is a hub for external mental health management. It offers you many starting points for improving mental health, or simply to maintain good mental health. It provides information on books, magazines, websites, apps, helplines and the different types of counselling and therapy that are out there - and how you can get started.

We point you in the right direction for external help when it comes to mental health

Mental Health Awareness Certificate

Each of our courses ends with a multiple choice test to measure your knowledge of the material.

This Mental Health Awareness Training course concludes with a 20 question multiple choice test with a printable certificate. In addition, brief in-course questionnaires guide the user through the sections of the training and are designed to reinforce learning and ensure maximum user engagement throughout.

As well as printable user certificates, training progress and results are all stored centrally in your LMS (Learning Management System) and can be accessed any time to reprint certificates, check and set pass marks and act as proof of a commitment to ongoing legal compliance.

What does my certificate include?

Your Mental Health Awareness Certificate includes your name, company name (if applicable), name of course taken, pass percentage, date of completion, expiry date and stamps of approval or accreditations by recognised authorities.

Mental Health Awareness Certificate

Real user reviews

Based on 141 real user reviews.

4.41 out of 5

Fits in perfectly well with practice.

Excellent information

Sound on video not constant so continually trying to decrease or increase for easy listening. Stress!!!!!

Patronizing but useful for some

Overall hopefully useful for those with limited or no experience of mental illness or mental health issues, but for someone who is autistic and has struggled with depression and anxiety, I found it patronizing, simplistic, and honestly, I'd have been better off going and using some of the toolkit than having to wait for each video to finish so I could take the test, which is also ridiculously easy to pass (Didn't listen to any of the video, skimmed the transcripts only, still got 100%...).

Tedious and repetitive

Too many trendy slides that do not inform or delve deeply enough into this very important subject

The course was easy to work through.

Educational and informative with lots of good practical tips.



Very clear and easy to understand

No summary provided

very good

a very good and informative training session.

Read our full reviews for Mental Health Awareness Training.


It's important that you comply with the law and know the ways in which it affects you and the way you work. Take a look at relevant legislation below.

Under the HASAWA 1974, employers must “so far as is reasonably practicable” protect the health and safety of employees by removing or reducing workplace risks.

If someone has a mental illness, like anxiety or depression for example, for over 12 months and they can show that it’s causing them substantial disadvantages at work, it can be classed as a disability. This means the employee is protected by the Equality Act if colleagues or their employer were to discriminate against them because of their mental illness. It also means that their employer is legally required to make reasonable adjustments to support them at work. But even if it’s not classed as a disability, management should always offer as much support as they can.

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