Mental Health Awareness

The Bipolorado brand is about bringing awareness to mental health issues, while poking fun at Colorado's unpredictable weather.

Featured collection

  • Dumpster Fire Mug
    Regular price
    $16.99
    Sale price
    $16.99
    Regular price
    Unit price
    per 
    Sold out
  • Bipolorado Bath Bombs
    Regular price
    $7.99
    Sale price
    $7.99
    Regular price
    Unit price
    per 
    Sold out
  • Multi-color scented candle
    Regular price
    $16.99
    Sale price
    $16.99
    Regular price
    Unit price
    per 
    Sold out
  • Bowl'icious Toilet Spray
    Regular price
    from $5.99
    Sale price
    from $5.99
    Regular price
    Unit price
    per 
    Sold out
  • You Matter
    Regular price
    $15.99
    Sale price
    $15.99
    Regular price
    Unit price
    per 
    Sold out
  • I Love Hemp! Zip up jacket
    Regular price
    $25.00
    Sale price
    $25.00
    Regular price
    Unit price
    per 
    Sold out
  • I Love Hemp! Hoodie
    Regular price
    $25.00
    Sale price
    $25.00
    Regular price
    Unit price
    per 
    Sold out
  • Crazy Train
    Regular price
    from $0.00
    Sale price
    from $0.00
    Regular price
    Unit price
    per 
    Sold out
  • Caution Mental Health Tee
    Regular price
    from $15.00
    Sale price
    from $15.00
    Regular price
    Unit price
    per 
    Sold out
  • Skeletons In The Closet Mug
    Regular price
    $16.99
    Sale price
    $16.99
    Regular price
    Unit price
    per 
    Sold out
  • I Matter
    Regular price
    $9.99
    Sale price
    $9.99
    Regular price
    Unit price
    per 
    Sold out

The candle smells amazing and I love that it's vegan!

Lynette Brookeshire

The scent Blue Water transports me to the lake every time I light it.

Joe Barron

I love that this company is local and for mental health!

Jessica Traeger

You are not alone

If you've been having thought's of suicide, please contact the National Suicide Prevention Lifeline at 800-273-8255

About Bipolorado

  • "Anyone can suffer from mental or emotional health problems—and over a lifetime most of us will. This year alone, about one in five of us will suffer from a diagnosable mental disorder. Yet, despite how common mental health problems are, many of us make no effort to improve our situation. We ignore the emotional messages that tell us something is wrong and try toughing it out by distracting ourselves or self-medicating with alcohol, drugs, or self-destructive behaviors. We bottle up our problems in the hope that others won’t notice. We hope that our situation will eventually improve on its own. Or we simply give up—telling ourselves this is “just the way we are.” The good news is: you don’t have to feel bad. There are practices you can adopt to elevate your mood, become more resilient, and enjoy life more. But just as it requires effort to build and maintain physical health, so it is with mental health. We have to work harder these days to ensure strong mental health, simply because there are so many ways that life takes a toll on our emotional well-being." - https://www.helpguide.org/articles/mental-health/building-better-mental-health.htm
  • Ways to improve your mental health

  • Make social connection a priority—especially face-to-face

  • "No matter how much time you devote to improving your mental and emotional health, you will still need the company of others to feel and function at your best. Humans are social creatures with emotional needs for relationships and positive connections to others. We’re not meant to survive, let alone thrive, in isolation. Our social brains crave companionship—even when experience has made us shy and distrustful of others."
  • Staying active is as good for the brain as it is for the body

  • "The mind and the body are intrinsically linked. When you improve your physical health, you’ll automatically experience greater mental and emotional well-being. Physical activity also releases endorphins, powerful chemicals that lift your mood and provide added energy. Regular exercise or activity can have a major impact on mental and emotional health problems, relieve stress, improve memory, and help you to sleep better."
  • Learn how to keep your stress levels in check

  • "Stress takes a heavy toll on mental and emotional health, so it’s important to keep it under control. While not all stressors can be avoided, stress management strategies can help you brings things back into balance. Talk to a friendly face, appeal to your senses, make leisure time a priority, make time for contemplation and appreciation, and take up a relaxation practice."
  • Eat a brain-healthy diet to support strong mental health

  • Unless you’ve tried to change your diet in the past, you may not be aware how much of what you eat—and don’t eat—affects the way you think and feel. An unhealthy diet can take a toll on your brain and mood, disrupt your sleep, sap your energy, and weaken your immune system. Conversely, switching to a wholesome diet, low in sugar and rich in healthy fats, can give you more energy, improve your sleep and mood, and help you to look and feel your best. People respond slightly differently to certain foods, depending on genetics and other health factors, so experiment with how the food you include in—or cut from—your diet changes the way you feel. The best place to start is by cutting out the “bad fats” that can damage your mood and outlook, and replace them with “good fats” that support brain-health.
"Anyone can suffer from mental or emotional health problems—and over a lifetime most of us will. This year alone, about one in five of us will suffer from a diagnosable mental disorder. Yet, despite how common mental health problems are, many of us make no effort to improve our situation. We ignore the emotional messages that tell us something is wrong and try toughing it out by distracting ourselves or self-medicating with alcohol, drugs, or self-destructive behaviors. We bottle up our problems in the hope that others won’t notice. We hope that our situation will eventually improve on its own. Or we simply give up—telling ourselves this is “just the way we are.” The good news is: you don’t have to feel bad. There are practices you can adopt to elevate your mood, become more resilient, and enjoy life more. But just as it requires effort to build and maintain physical health, so it is with mental health. We have to work harder these days to ensure strong mental health, simply because there are so many ways that life takes a toll on our emotional well-being." - https://www.helpguide.org/articles/mental-health/building-better-mental-health.htm

Ways to improve your mental health

Make social connection a priority—especially face-to-face

"No matter how much time you devote to improving your mental and emotional health, you will still need the company of others to feel and function at your best. Humans are social creatures with emotional needs for relationships and positive connections to others. We’re not meant to survive, let alone thrive, in isolation. Our social brains crave companionship—even when experience has made us shy and distrustful of others."

Staying active is as good for the brain as it is for the body

"The mind and the body are intrinsically linked. When you improve your physical health, you’ll automatically experience greater mental and emotional well-being. Physical activity also releases endorphins, powerful chemicals that lift your mood and provide added energy. Regular exercise or activity can have a major impact on mental and emotional health problems, relieve stress, improve memory, and help you to sleep better."

Learn how to keep your stress levels in check

"Stress takes a heavy toll on mental and emotional health, so it’s important to keep it under control. While not all stressors can be avoided, stress management strategies can help you brings things back into balance. Talk to a friendly face, appeal to your senses, make leisure time a priority, make time for contemplation and appreciation, and take up a relaxation practice."

Eat a brain-healthy diet to support strong mental health

Unless you’ve tried to change your diet in the past, you may not be aware how much of what you eat—and don’t eat—affects the way you think and feel. An unhealthy diet can take a toll on your brain and mood, disrupt your sleep, sap your energy, and weaken your immune system. Conversely, switching to a wholesome diet, low in sugar and rich in healthy fats, can give you more energy, improve your sleep and mood, and help you to look and feel your best. People respond slightly differently to certain foods, depending on genetics and other health factors, so experiment with how the food you include in—or cut from—your diet changes the way you feel. The best place to start is by cutting out the “bad fats” that can damage your mood and outlook, and replace them with “good fats” that support brain-health.