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Mental Health
You are not alone. Help is here for you!

Mental health disorders are no one’s fault. They’re not a sign of weakness or failure. Even the unusual behaviors people experience are symptoms — not the cause. Mental illnesses are a disorder of the brain — your body’s most important organ — and with help, recovery is possible.

Adults today face greater challenges and problems than ever before that disrupt our quality of life. When you’re facing difficulties and stress that affect your mental health, talk with someone who understands. Frontier Health’s caring, trained staff are sensitive to your needs and will work with you to improve your quality of life. There is hope and recovery for these and other mental health disorders. Get help now! Call for an assessment today.

Locations Near You

Frontier Health’s 18 outpatient sites are strategically centered in the 12 counties we serve. Outpatient services for adults, children, adolescents and family involve therapists assisting people with mental health, substance abuse, and co-occurring problems, including depression, anxiety, mood and thought disorders through individual, group and family sessions.

Referrals

Referrals can be made by any individual or agency, including self-referral, family, family physician, health department, emergency room, jail, hospital, school system, court officer or social service agencies. Frontier Health makes inpatient psychiatric treatment referrals to facilities as close to home as possible.

Your Child or Teen

Your child or teen’s emotional health can be affected by increased stress, changes in family situations, bullying at school, substance use or even traditional illnesses. Children and youth who experience continuing emotional difficulties may need help from Frontier Health’s caring, trained professionals. If you are a parent of one of the millions of children and youth with emotional, behavioral or substance abuse problems, we’re here to help. With help, recovery is possible!

If you, your child, or someone you know is in danger of suicide, go to the nearest emergency room, or call 911.