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The coronavirus pandemic has had an impact on all of us, including children. Experts say parents should consider their children's mental health. Kathy Redwine, a Licensed Professional Counselor in Georgetown, says it's important to talk to your children about what they're feeling right now and let them know that it's OK.

During the coronavirus pandemic, people are finding ways to hang out virtually. With stay-at-home orders, friends and family members haven't seen each other, so they communicate through video games.

Like many, counselor Kathy Redwine's home is now her office. And like many, she's working longer hours. "Yes. It's like I think I have my computer attached to me 24 hours a day," said Redwine.

Like many, counselor Kathy Redwine's home is now her office. And like many, she's working longer hours. "Yes. It's like I think I have my computer attached to me 24 hours a day," said Redwine.

Mind, body, soul: Amanda Live for Women's Health Week with tips from counselor Kathy Redwine. Her advice is to address your mind, body and soul as consistently as you can.

Kathy Redwine and Shannon Davis are counselors who are working toward forming a teen-oriented group where young people can have someone to talk with about problems in their lives. This is in response to recent suicides by two young people on the Waccamaw Neck. An important element in helping teens be open to mental health counseling is understanding some of the terminology about mental health.

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