Social connections are key
Groups can help to maintain personal well-being and to support family and friends. People who are studying or working from home, ill or in self-isolation can all benefit.
Dr Fergus Neville spoke with the Courier about how to manage the psychological impact of self-isolation and time alone at home.
In the interview, Neville focussed on the importance of staying socially connected when you are physically distant. He pointed to research that confirms the mental and physical benefits of joining and keeping connected with social groups.
Being inclusive and included can make all the difference.
Read Coronavirus: Tayside and Fife experts give tips on how to manage the psychological impact of 'self-isolation'.