Your Resilience Impact

Since our launch in 2020, in England we have reached 1,841 young people through the programme and helped them increase their knowledge and tools to build resilience.

We have trained over 197 professionals and co-delivered remotely and in-person. By training professionals we incubate a culture of open conversations about mental health which leads to a more supportive environment.

We have delivered 650 workshops in a broad range of professional sports organisations such as: Rugby, Football, Squash, Netball, Archery, Wrestling, Triathlon, Motorsport, Lacrosse and Boxing.  Whilst we have also delivered the programme within a range of Child and Adolescent Mental Health Services and other youth mental health organisations across the UK.


97% young people

more aware of their mental health since attending Your Resilience

80% young people

more aware of their resilience as a result of their participation

83% facilitators

more confident in having conversations about mental health with young people

1,841 young people provided with help to increase their knowledge and tools to build resilience.

197 professionals trained in the programme – growing a culture of open conversations and supportive environments.

650 workshops delivered in a broad range of professional sports organisations.

Your Resilience blogs

Hear from others about the impact of Your Resilience within schools and colleges

Supporting young professional footballers

Your Resilience is currently delivered in the elite sports talent pathways, training and educating professionals in the programme. This enables these professionals to support future cohorts of young people.

Top youth boxers given mental health education

Boxers bidding to compete for England at World Youth Championships level are being given the ‘toolkit’ to address any mental health problems they may encounter in their quest for medal success.

Rugby League World Cup embraces Your Resilience

Rugby League World Cup and Mental Health UK have formed a unique partnership to deliver impactful campaigns to improve mental fitness and help encourage conversations around mental health.

Mental health to be a priority in schools

Enda Egan, Head of the Young People’s Programme at Mental Health UK shares why mental health programmes are critical to empower young people for their future wellbeing.


Child and Adolescent Mental Health Services and Community Settings

Support Worker
CAMHS, Northern Ireland

‘I highly recommend Your Resilience. Lesson plans were easy to use. The videos and group activities helped to hold attention and encourage engagement. Feedback from the young people involved was very positive and reflected how useful they found the content.”

Youth Work Apprentice
North Ayrshire Council

“This was a great opportunity to talk openly amongst a group, as it provided a safe space for us all to share our thought and personal experiences. We learned a lot of great strategies; these have all been put to great use amongst our team."

Young Person
Community-based Programme, Scotland

“I liked having the opportunity to talk openly about the pressures we feel, particularly now with everything going on, and express our thoughts and feelings with the group. This would be good to do again.”


Sport's Talent Pathways

Young England Boxing
Young Person

"Through these sessions I learned to be able to ask for help when I need to and that it is not the end of the world when I am struggling. I have learned to not give up if I get stuck.“

North Eastern Netball
Young Person

"I have learned to recognise and work with my inner critic. I am trying to build up my inner coach so that it will become more powerful.“

Manchester United
Director of Operations

"As a young footballer injury and selection are two of the most common reported stressors so having specific training in this area is helping players develop the skills to manage it and use it positively to aid their development."

Child & Adolescent Mental Health Services

“I have been diagnosed with anxiety and OCD. I have intrusive thoughts about death. When discharged [from CAMHS] I become increasingly worse and was referred to these sessions which I have enjoyed. I take notes throughout each one and remember what has been taught. I am currently attempting to journal and write down thoughts as they happen.”

Young Person, CAMHS, Wales.