Explore new perspectives on mental health


Not alright is a transmedia project on emotional pain.

It brings together a diverse group of artists, activists and academics to explore and research themes surrounding mental health. Art pieces, films, interviews, stories and educational material are combined and interlinked, creating new connections and bridges across these complex issues.

Haunted Ghosts

A journey through emotional landscapes

The four part film series explores different emotional states and their resurfacing in the present body through the convergence of natural sound, movement and improvisation in a distinctive aerial cinematography.

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it’s okay to not be alright

The artworks, created freely by the artists, are embedded into overarching concepts and complemented by further information that aid in understanding the context of these experiences.

It is a way to transfer the scientific and individual knowledge about mental health by finding more intuitive methods of communication: stories, essays and art in all its forms. Because art can fill the void that is left by what cannot be described, what can only be fully understood when it is felt.

A little heads-up

We are aware that the topics we discuss on this website are very sensitive. Make sure to check in with yourself on how much you want to see and which topics are okay for you to comprehend in this moment. Remember to take a break whenever you need it. Some people feel more at ease to experience the website with someone they feel safe and comfortable with.


We use trigger and content warnings for our website. Why?
A trigger or content warning is in essence a “consent button for content” (1). We want to provide as much information and input as possible, also as an instrument in the healing processes. However, we understand that certain topics can trigger a psychological or physical response that may be overwhelming. “By putting choice back into the hands of those who have had traumatic experiences, they help create a safe space. This way, those with trauma can decide when and how to engage with the content.” (2) We want to show that we acknowledge your experience and encourage you to decide whether you want to engage in a certain topic or not.


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