LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA - JUNE 02: Megan Thee Stallion attends the premiere of STARZ season 2 of "P-Valley" at Avalon Hollywood & Bardot on June 02, 2022 in Los Angeles, California.

Megan Thee Stallion is already putting her Health Administration degree to good use by providing a mental health resource for the Hotties.

The rapper launched a website called “Bad Bitches Have Bad Days Too,” — which is a line from her song “Anxiety”– to help fans who might be struggling with their mental health.

A Twitter user named Shea Smith shared the news via Twitter on Sunday (Sept. 25), writing, “Megan @theestallion created a website that compiles a list of diverse mental health resources and is sending it out to her fans and followers. Real hot girl s—.” The tweet was later retweeted by Megan’s official Twitter account.

Smith then reportedly included Megan’s message to her fans from the site saying, “Hotties! You know how much mental wellness means to me, so I created a hub with resources that can help when you might need a hand. Head to http://badbitcheshavebaddaystoo.com now and check it out. Love y’all so much.”

The website has a long list of different free therapy organizations, mental health hotlines, resource directories, and LGBTQIA+ community resources. Some organizations featured on the rapper’s website include The Center for Interactive  Mental Health Solutions, Substance Abuse and Mental Health Administration National Hotline, Therapy For Black Women, Therapy For Black Men, and the LGBTQ National Youth Talkline to name a few.

The Traumazine rapper has been open about her mental health journey due to the passing of her mom and grandmother in 2019. Megan also lost her father when she was a teenager. On an episode of Taraji P. Henson’s Facebook Watch series Peace of Mind with Taraji, Megan said, “I’ve lost both of my parents. Now I’m like, ‘Oh my gosh, who do I talk to? What do I do?’ I just started learning that it’s okay to ask for help. It’s okay to want to go get therapy.”

“As a Black person, and when you think of therapy you think of ‘Oh my gosh, I’m weak,’ you think of medication, and you just think the worst,” explained Megan at the time. “That’s kind of what you see on TV too; like, therapy wasn’t even presented in the media as something that was good. Now it’s becoming safe to say, ‘Alright now, there’s a little too much going on. Somebody help me.’ ”

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