Mental Health Awareness Training Reviews

We ask our users to rate and review our course immediately after they've completed their training. Here's what people are saying...


Average score 4.7

4964 reviews

  • 85% 5
  • 10% 4
  • 3% 3
  • 2% 2
  • 1% 1

Scrolled through without reading and got 95%. Again, I'm amazed you get paid for doing this.

Trite in places, dangerous in others

Three points; The question on CBT is ambiguous, the two answers given are both correct. You must correct this because CBT is far more than just those two minimal domains. CBT is an extremely useful tool which can be used to resolve often crippling mental issues, linking both past and present, creating new pathways of thought which will benefit the user. Whilst CBT is a practice, it is not 'practical', a distinction ignored by whoever sets your questions. 0/10. Secondly, the question about 'job demands' and the subject 'overly pushing themselves' is at best, ignorant, at worst, highly dangerous. 0/10 I cannot emphasise this enough. this is highly dangerous. This subject is outside the remit of this limited-parameter course and should be left well alone. To state that an individual should ''work just outside my comfort zone' is irresponsible given iHasco does not know the variable mental health states of those undergoing this course. To suggest any course of action, especially this one is foolish and potentially highly dangerous, especially without qualification. My third point; Qualification. Any fool can develop a mental health awareness training course. To create a useful and meaningful course however takes skill, knowledge and ability underpinned by qualification. In this course, I see average knowledge, it's not a bad course overall but there are no qualifying statements. There are no references and iHasco unless a registered and approved provider of mental health training services is simply not qualified. Ordinarily this wouldn't matter in the case of say, fire training where most of the information can be obtained from official sources but mental health is not straightforward and I would offer, very much beyond the remit of iHasco when IHasco presumes to make definitive statements concerning the two examples I have given previously. Mental Health is a clinical matter and not one for a limited-scope training organisation. There should be awareness training but no specific or general advice or statements on methods or practice can ever be made. To offer those, iHasco would require qualification and certification. For iHasco to do so is irresponsible and foolish.

Nothing special

No summary provided

Overlong, patronising

Another overly long and patronising iHasco course. The same info could and should be delivered in max 15-20 mins. The multiple choice test at the end misses the point of the training which is to raise awareness not to test how closely people are following the transcript.

Good course let down by quiz

Shows a clear lack of understanding of the course subject to then force a quiz on completion. Absolutely discussed at this aspect of understanding and just highlighted a box ticking exercise by the company.


No summary provided

good for what it is

yet to meet any business that looks after the mental well being of its employees, it is usually the exploitative pressure the business forces onto the employee that leads to most mental health issues. have yet to encounter a business that takes mental health, any business that thinks these sort of videos are the solution is only showing how ignorant and inadequate their training really is

A bit longwinded

Took some of the things in this course onboard, specifically doing the pointless thigs I don't like, at the start of the day. I now do my iHasco training first thing in the morning and by lunch it's a distant memory.

Not useful to me

I can see it being useful for a lot of people but I don't have any of these problems as I am very happy in my work and private life.also I'm always nice to everyone.

Promoting Alternative Therapies

At the end part before the test I strongly disagreed with you promoting alternative therapies as legitimate treatments for people suffering with poor mental health , hopefully the reasons for this are very obvious.


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