Help Links to Mental Health
Information and Resources
Mental Health America is a leader in mental health support, recovery and advocacy.
NAMI, the National Alliance on Mental Illness, is the nation’s largest nonprofit, grassroots mental health education, advocacy and support organization.
The National Institute of Mental Health (NIMH) is the largest scientific organization in the world dedicated to research focused on the understanding, treatment, of mental illnesses through basic and clinical research, paving the way for prevention, recovery, and cure.
WHO – Mental Health World Health Organization
Provides information and statistics about mental health problems related to substance abuse.
You aren’t alone. No matter who you are or what problems you are struggling with, hurting yourself isn’t the answer.
The Federal agency charged with improving the quality and availability of prevention, treatment, and rehabilitative services in order to reduce illness.
Therapy Within Reach
Find therapists for rates that range between $30 and $60 a session
In-office treatment from a vetted Mental Health Professional
Your lifetime membership will allow you to see anyone in our network for the rates listed above, at any point in time. This is our guarantee.
Open Path is a recognized nonprofit leader in helping people access affordable, high quality psychotherapy services
Many people find peer support a helpful tool that can aid in their recovery. There are a variety of organizations that offer support groups for consumers, their family members and friends. Some support groups are peer-led, while others may be led by a mental health professional.
Great online Resources for adolescents and young adults, which include helpful apps, medication guides, hotlines, advocacy organizations
(This guide is for information purposes only. Please contact your local Social Security office direct to apply.)
Social Security disability benefits can provide for your family when an injury, illness, or disability prevents you from working and earning an income. This guide will explain how Social Security disability benefits work while helping you determine whether your disability, illness, or chronic condition is enough to qualify. When you’re suffering from a chronic illness or a disability prevents you from holding down a full-time job, simple acts such as planning for the future or keeping current on bills might seem like an impossible feat. The complexity of the application process, along with the hoops one must jump through to be approved, can make it difficult for those who need these benefits most to qualify. Before you apply for Social Security Disability or SSI, it makes sense to find out whether your condition is commonly considered disabling, and whether you have a shot at securing benefits for yourself and your family. The Social Security Administration lists a number of illnesses and conditions that are applicable to individuals age 18 and over and to children under the age of 18 when appropriate. Having one of these conditions will usually lead to approval for SSDI/SSI benefits after one completes the application process — including all paperwork, medical exams, and hearings. The following mental disorders are considered severe and a good basis for a disability application, according to the Social Security Administration. However, not everyone who suffers from one of these conditions will qualify.
Schizophrenic, Delusional (Paranoid), Schizoaffective, and Other Psychotic Disorders
Post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD)
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