Natasha Tracy

Mental Health Speaker , Mental Health Speaker

Natasha Tracy is an award-winning writer, speaker, advocate and bipolar disorder expert. She has written thousands of articles on all manner of mental illness and mental health topics. Natasha lives with bipolar disorder and has written the acclaimed book Lost Marbles Insights into My Life with Depression & Bipolar. Her work can be found on sites like the Huffington Post, Daily Mail, HealthyPlace, Healthline, PsychCentral and others. She is also the coauthor, with Prakash Masand MD, of Results From an Online Survey of Patient and Caregiver Perspectives on Unmet Needs in the Treatment of Bipolar Disorder, a paper published in the Primary Care Companion CNS Disorders journal.

Natasha’s Bipolar Burble site is one of the most well-regarded mental health blogs online and she is considered a highly-influential patient leader and advocate. Her thoughts on mental health and mental illness treatment have been sought by academics, advocates and the press alike. Natasha believes strongly that patient-centered mental health care can improve outcomes and the lives of both patients and doctors.



  •  Monday, June 18, 2018
  • 10:00 AM PDT | 01:00 PM EDT,
  • 90 Minutes
  • ¤139.00
Mental Illness in the Workplace

Illnesses can have a huge impact on a workforce. For example, carpel tunnel syndrome can force accommodations for an employee or even force significant amounts of time off. This is clearly recognized in physical and well-understood illnesses and conditions.





  • Recorded
  • View Anytime
  • 90 Minutes
  • ¤179.00
Mental Illness in the Workplace

Illnesses can have a huge impact on a workforce. For example, carpel tunnel syndrome can force accommodations for an employee or even force significant amounts of time off. This is clearly recognized in physical and well-understood illnesses and conditions.

  • Recorded
  • View Anytime
  • 90 Minutes
  • ¤379.00
Mental Illness in the Workplace

Illnesses can have a huge impact on a workforce. For example, carpel tunnel syndrome can force accommodations for an employee or even force significant amounts of time off. This is clearly recognized in physical and well-understood illnesses and conditions.