This is a free and confidential resource that connects individuals with skilled, trained counselors 24/7. (United States)
Call 1-800-273-TALK (1-800-273-8255)
Use the online Lifeline Crisis Chat
Text HOME to 741741 from anywhere in the United States, anytime, about any type of crisis. A live, trained Crisis Counselor receives the text and responds, all from our secure online platform. The volunteer Crisis Counselor will help you move from a hot moment to a cool moment.
Find HELP with the Behavioral Health Treatment Services Locator, a confidential and anonymous source of information for persons seeking treatment facilities in the United States or U.S. Territories for substance use/addiction and/or mental health problems.
Do you feel like you’re in a rut and you just can’t get out?
Everyone feels sad at times, but those feelings typically will pass within a few days. If you can’t seem to rally, and it’s starting to interfere with your daily life, it could be a sign of depression.
Veterans who have experienced depression tell their stories, describing their symptoms and the steps they took to get support.
The National Alliance on Mental Illness (NAMI) Greater Toledo works to raise awareness and provide support and education to thousands of people affected by mental illness in your community.
Upcoming Support Groups: Click Here.
The Zepf Center has been a Behavioral Healthcare resource in Toledo for over 40 years. With a rich history of helping those in need, we are dedicated to treating our patients with respect and providing hope.
The Crisis CARE Line 419-904-2273- is staffed 24 hours a day, 365 days a year by a qualified mental health professional. If it is determined, based on the phone call, that a face-to-face screening is needed, a crisis screening will be arranged in the safest environment for the individual and the Crisis CARE Mobile Outreach Team.
The Crisis CARE Line is available for people living in Lucas County.
Something to look out for when concerned that a person may be suicidal is a change in behavior or the presence of entirely new behaviors. This is of sharpest concern if the new or changed behavior is related to a painful event, loss, or change. Most people who take their lives exhibit one or more warning signs, either through what they say or what they do.