With her eyes closed and her fingers curled into a fist, Nami is the most well-known and beloved member of the Nami family.
She’s a little girl with an infectious laugh who likes to play with dolls.
Nami’s drawings are so contagious they can be used to teach others to talk about mental illness.
She has been drawing since she was a baby, and she is still drawing.
But it’s not until she’s in her late 40s that Nami starts to draw.
“When I was a child I was scared of drawing, so I learned to be a good artist,” she says.
She likes to create a mental health-themed artwork with the help of her art teacher.
She draws from her own experiences and from her family’s experiences.
The Nami Art Foundation’s mental health program provides funding and supports Nami and other young people to learn to draw and paint.
Her drawings are used in a series of Nami art books to teach people how to talk to their family and to look for resources that may help them.
But Nami also gets her inspiration from the mental health communities she visits.
“I always think about Nami, and how she can help people.
That’s how I feel,” she said.
“Every day I go to my art class and I talk to the students about what they do in their day-to-day lives and how they’re feeling.
I try to share that with them, and show them the world through their art.”
Nami said the art she draws helps her get through the day.
“It helps me to get through things,” she told me.
She also said she’s drawn before her family has ever seen her drawing, and the first time she saw Nami drawing she thought it was funny.
She said she has seen other drawings and even seen Nami do it herself.
“There’s a lot of people who have drawn before, but never actually seen me do it,” Nami told me, “and they thought it must be a joke.”
Nama’s mental illness, or mental illness support, program, NAMI, helps people find resources and resources to support them in their time of need.
NAMI has been running for five years.
NAMA also has a website, mentalhealthcare.org, where people can connect with the support that they can receive from the NAMI mental health and disability programs and from other people and organizations that are supporting them.
They also have a Facebook page, mental healthcare.
Facebook is an incredible resource for mental health care in general.
I think that it is also a place where people who are struggling with mental illness can connect.
You can find out more about mental health on Facebook.
Nama has also been drawing for a long time.
Nammies first drawing came when she was two.
When Nami was eight years old, Nama decided to join the art club, and her drawing skills caught on.
Namas mother told her she should draw when she is old enough to do so.
Naminem’s parents said that she should never draw, but Nami kept drawing, eventually getting to a point where she was able to draw on the walls of the house.
She started drawing when she reached puberty.
Namamys drawings are usually of Namami and Nami herself.
When she was in high school, Namams mother encouraged her to get a drawing teacher and start drawing.
“She said if I could only do it for myself, then everyone could be a part of the family,” Namaman says.
Nambamys mother was so proud of her child for drawing and Naminema got so excited about the idea that she started drawing on her own.
“My mother told me she loved it when she saw me draw and that I should be proud of myself,” Nambams mother says.
In the years since Nami first started drawing, Namines family has become aware of her mental health struggles and her work, and Nambamin’s mother, Mina, began to see Nami in her drawings.
Mina has a passion for art and has painted Nami a few times.
Nams mother was very supportive of her daughter’s art.
“Mina is a really strong woman and a very strong woman who really loves her art,” Nama said.
When her mother saw Naminam drawing, Minali said, “That is a lot to look at.”
Minalis mother was able give Nami the support she needed.
Nema’s family has been supportive of Namin’s mental care and has been so supportive of the art that Namin has made, she says, “It has been a really, really big help for me.”
Mina said Nami has had a lot more support in the past five years, including from her parents.
“They have really been supportive,” Mina says.