Our services have moved online, for the protection of those we serve, our staff and the community. We are working remotely. If you need support or information on mental health matters or our programs and services, here’s how to reach us!
- Our Warmline (866-960-6264) is available (Monday to Friday, 10am to 5 pm). Please leave a voicemail with your return contact information and any message, so that we we are able to respond. Alternatively, you can email email@example.com.
I’m having a lot of anxiety because of the coronavirus. Please help.
I’m quarantined or working from home – lonely and isolated even further – what can I do?
I don’t have health insurance or a regular doctor – how can I get care?
Find out how to manage stress after a traumatic event by following CDC’s tips for self-care! The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) recently published an article outlining ways for individuals to cope with stress, especially in light of a traumatic event like a wildfire or the COVID-19 pandemic.more » Read More
Staff at Psychology.org asked three mental health experts to weigh in on how individuals can manage their coronavirus-related anxieties. Read on for five tips to help you establish a sense of normalcy and maintain your mental health during this time.more » Read More
NAMI HelpLine Information and Resources is a guide available to anyone who might be struggling or have questions about managing a mental health condition. You’ll find information that answer any of the following:
On October 23, 2019, CBS News hosted a broadcast dedicated to mental health and stigma, called “Stop the Stigma: A Conversation About Mental Health.” Ahead of the broadcast, they worked with experts to create a guide to the dos and don’ts of talking to or about people who have experienced mental illness. Here is an abbreviated version of the guide.more » Read More
A recent article in the NAMI Blog identified and debunked six common misconceptions about mental illness. These myths can perpetuate stigma about mental illness and even discourage people from talking about or getting help for their condition. This article, written by advocate and doctoral candidate Sky Lea Ross, was originally published on October 1, 2019 in the NAMI Blog.more » Read More