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You Are Not Alone Murals Project 2024

A statement. An art form. A movement. You Are Not Alone Murals is a community-based art project that offers a message of hope, and aims to spark dialogue around mental health. For the third year in a row, the project, which features murals from local artists, has returned to the Seaport in honor of May being Mental Health Awareness Month.

Each year, You Are Not Alone Murals thoughtfully curates 10+ artists — each selected for their unique artistic ability — to contribute to a 160 ft long wall. The 2024 artists are David Puck, Vexta, Juan Carlos Pagan, Lauren Clayton, Lauren Hom, Olga Muzician, Peach Tao, Yuma York, Ross Pino, Sara Lynne Leo, and Yukiko Izumi

You can discover these murals along the East River Esplanade and bike path, north of the Tin Building, located on South & Beekman Streets.The murals will remain on display for an entire year against the stunning backdrop of the Brooklyn Bridge.

Share on Social: When you share your photos of the murals, make sure you use #YouAreNotAloneArt and #SeaportArts and tag your photo @youarenotalonemurals and @theseaportnyc.

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Now On View
The East River Esplanade
South & Beekman Streets

Now On View S+11

2024 Artists S+14


About the Project

Two women artists in front of

Launched in New York City in 2019, You Are Not Alone Murals is a community-based art project that consists of 65+ murals globally. In order to participate, an artist paints a legal mural in their community with the phrase: You Are Not Alone (in any language; uses the the color palette of yellow, black, white, and gray; and then shares their work online. While these key elements are repeated for impact, each artist brings their unique style, story, and heart to the project.

You Are Not Alone Murals was founded by long-time friends Annica Lydenberg (Dirty Bandits), art director, lettering artist, illustrator, and mural painter, and Samantha Schutz, mental health advocate and the author of the critically-acclaimed anxiety disorder memoir, I Don’t Want to Be Crazy. Schutz says, “The murals works remind viewers that no matter what challenges each of us is dealing with, our emotions are universal. No one is immune to anxiety, grief, anger, shame, and sadness. We are fundamentally connected through our humanity and, therefore, never alone.” “Repetition is an important component of the project,” says Lydenberg. “The goal is for viewers to feel seen and supported. The more often someone comes in contact with the message, the greater the impact and the more likely they will feel the message applies to them.”

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