Mental & Behavioral Health

New Resources

NEW - - Mental Health Resources from SchoolSafety.gov

Information, strategies, and resources to support student mental health and implement mental health programs and initiatives within school communities.

NEW - - Mental Health Resources for Rural Communities

988 Hotline

The 988 Lifeline provides 24/7, free and confidential support for people in distress, prevention and crisis resources for you or your loved ones, and best practices for professionals in the United States.

  • Support available in Spanish and for people who are deaf and hard of hearing.  For other languages, language aid services are utilized.
  • Please note, when you call, it will route your call to the nearest crisis center according to your area code.  If your area code is outside of Colorado, simply call Colorado Crisis Services instead for local information. 


Colorado Crisis Services

Colorado Crisis Services (CCS) provides free, confidential and immediate support from trained professionals and peer specialists, available 24/7/365 by calling 844-493-TALK (8255), or texting TALK to 38255. Colorado residents can also seek services in person at walk-in centers, regardless of ability to pay. Supports with mental health, substance abuse, or emotional concerns are available.  

  • 988 and CCS both offer free support through hotlines; however, CCS also offers walk-in support in select areas and will dispatch support if needed. (Trained professionals will respond, but it may take up to one hour in urban areas and two hours in rural areas.)
  • Walk-In Location Map (scroll to bottom)
  • For hotline support, telephonic translation services are available in over 200 languages.  Text services are only available in English.  Some walk-in locations have Spanish-speaking staff.


I Matter

The I Matter program provides access to mental health and substance use disorder services for youth. I Matter is open to youth 18 years of age or younger, or up to 21 years if receiving special education services. The program offers six free virtual sessions with potential for six more if needed.  

  • Both students and parents are eligible to apply for services for youth.

Youth 12 and older can provide their own consent. Those under 12 need parental consent. 

  • Care navigators help connect for longer-term support. Offered in English and Spanish.



Second Wind Fund: 

Second Wind Fund exists to help youth at risk for suicide access professional counseling services by removing financial and social barriers.


Children and Youth MH Tx Act- BHA:

The Children and Youth Mental Health Treatment Act (CYMHTA) (C.R.S. 27-67-101, et. seq.), also called House Bill 18-1094, allows for families to access mental health treatment services for their child or youth. CYMHTA is an alternative to child welfare involvement when a dependency and neglect action is not warranted. CYMHTA funding can be available when there is no other appropriate funding source for treatment, such as private insurance.

To be eligible for the Children and Youth Mental Health Treatment Act, a child or youth must:

  • Have a mental health diagnosis;
  • Be at risk of out-of-home placement;
  • Not be eligible for Medicaid;
  • Access the program prior to their 18th birthday; and
  • Not have a pending or current dependency and neglect action with child welfare.

Behavioral Health Administration -- School Based MH Specialists

Scroll to the bottom of the page to see the map of community MH agencies. The Behavioral Health Administration (BHA) pays for 21 FTE through 15 different community MH agencies. These School-Based MH Specialists do not offer individual, direct-client services, but overall systemic support (staff trainings, consultation, etc).  For more information or questions regarding coverage for your specific area, contact Suzy Morris at susan.morris@state.co.us. 


The Trevor Project

The Trevor Project is the leading suicide prevention and crisis intervention nonprofit organization for LGBTQ youth. They provide information & support 24/7, all year round. Help line.



211 is the FCC designated 3-digit number for information and referrals to social services.  This service is provided by more than 200 local organizations that are committed to serving their communities. If assistance is needed in regard to locating long-term mental health resources, talking through a problem, or exploring mental health treatment options, call 211 to speak with a live person who can help.

  • Conversations are confidential, can be made anonymously, and are available in 180 languages upon request.
  • A web chat option is available if texting is preferred. 


Crime Victim Compensation Fund

If you or your family have been physically or emotionally injured by crime, Crime Victim Compensation may be available to you. It is a victim-service program created by Colorado law to help eligible crime victims recover and includes funding for mental health services. Direct victims, witnesses, and immediate family members may be eligible when a police report has been filed within 72 hours of the event.  


NEW - - Promoting Mental Health and Well-Being in Schools: an Action Guide for Schools and District Leaders

CDC’s Division of Adolescent and School Health (DASH) has developed a new school mental health action guide to offer tools and strategies for school and district leaders faced with the ongoing youth mental health crisis. According to CDC’s 2021 Youth Risk Behavior Survey Data Summary and Trends Report, poor mental health and suicidal thoughts and behaviors are increasing for nearly all groups of youth. To address the data, this new action guide, Promoting Mental Health and Well-Being in Schools: An Action Guide for School and District Leaders, provides six key strategies and solutions for schools to build on to improve the students’ mental health and their overall well-being more effectively.

About the Resource:

The school-based action guide provides action steps on how to address each strategy with examples of evidence-based policies, programs, and practices to support youth mental health. This guide provides schools with a plethora of resources and real-world strategies to assist with the youth mental health crisis.

Key Features:

  • Increase students’ mental health literacy with structured curricula and peer-led modeling programs.
  • Promote mindfulness in different environments (e.g. classroom, small groups, and independently).
  • Promote and build skills related to social-emotional learning.  
  • Enhance connectedness between students, staff, and families through relationship-building programs.  
  • Provide psychosocial skills training and cognitive behavioral interventions.  
  • Support school staff well-being with training programs and other therapeutic resources.


NEW - - Protecting Youth Mental Health - U.S. Surgeon General's Advisory Report

Far too many young people are struggling with their mental health and unable to get the support they need. Mental health challenges are the leading cause of disability and poor life outcomes in young people. Unfortunately, in recent years, we’ve seen significant increases in certain mental health disorders in youth, including depression, anxiety, and suicidal ideation. Many factors shape the mental health of young people, from individual to societal level forces.

NEW - - Mental Health Resources in Spanish from Mental Health America

Mental Health America announced on Wednesday, September 20th, 2023, the release of three new valuable resources to enhance mental health support for Spanish-speaking communities:

  • Culture, Community, and Connection: 2023 BIPOC Mental Health Toolkit - The BIPOC Mental Health Month campaign and toolkit were designed to provide culturally responsive mental health information to highlight three core pillars of culture, community, and connection and how integral they are to BIPOC communities. The toolkit includes factsheets, worksheets, shareable images, and more that can aid community discussion and guide individuals to helpful resources.
  • Selfies, Social, and Screens: Navigating Virtual Spaces for Youth: 2023 Back to School Resources - The Back to School campaign and resources were developed to help increase understanding of how online activity affects the mental health of children and teens. The factsheets, shareable images, and other materials in the toolkit can be used to help manage the challenges of virtual spaces and empower youth to make informed decisions for their mental health and well-being.
  • New Mental Health Resources Hub in Spanish: Our Spanish-language resources hub provides a comprehensive collection of mental health materials to assist individuals, families, and others in accessing valuable mental health resources for the Spanish-speaking community.

Campaign materials are available for download on the Mental Health America website.


NEW - - SAMHSA Announces New Strategic Plan

The Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration (SAMHSA) is pleased to announce the release of the agency’s 2023-2026 Strategic Plan which emphasizes a more person-centered approach and introduces a new mission and vision, key priorities and guiding principles. The key priorities are:

  • Preventing Substance Use and Overdose
  • Enhancing Access to Suicide Prevention and Mental Health Services
  • Promoting Resilience and Emotional Health for Children, Youth and Families
  • Integrating Behavioral and Physical Health Care
  • Strengthening the Behavioral Health Workforce

The Strategic Plan includes strategic goals and affiliated objectives associated with each key priority. It also integrates four guiding principles (equity, trauma-informed approaches, recovery, and a commitment to data and evidence) across all policies and programs to support SAMHSA in achieving its mission and vision.

This plan not only represents SAMHSA’s thinking as an agency, but also reflects the insightful feedback we have received from our many stakeholders. We hope it informs and guides your planning as you work to develop and implement programs and policies that ensure people living with, affected by, or at risk for mental health and substance use conditions receive care, achieve wellbeing, and thrive.

NEW - - 2023 BIPOC Mental Health Toolkit

Mental Health Resources for K-12 Schools

  • Students often come to school with complex physical and mental health concerns or social service needs. Since the COVID-19 pandemic began, rates of psychological distress among young people, including symptoms of anxiety, depression, and other mental health disorders, have increased.

Protecting Youth Mental Health: The U.S. Surgeon General's Advisory

  • The U.S. Surgeon General recently issued an advisory that calls for the American people’s attention and immediate action to address the growing mental health crisis among children, adolescents, and young adults. Mental health challenges among young people have dramatically increased in recent years and have been exacerbated by stressors related to the COVID-19 pandemic. The advisory offers recommendations for schools, community organizations, health care systems, technology companies, media, funders and foundations, employers, and government on ways to protect and support the mental health of young people.

Ready to Respond: Mental Health Beyond Crisis and COVID-19

  • The Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration (SAMHSA) is pleased to release ongoing resources to help mental health system leaders and providers deliver needed support services and establish integrated programs that continue to build out a robust mental health continuum of care.

The Top Mental Health Challenges Facing Students

  • For online college students, mental health can be just as important as academic success. The pandemic, social isolation, and Zoom fatigue have taken their toll on many college students' mental health. This stress and anxiety can also be exacerbated by issues like systemic inequity, racism, and civil unrest. To help with this, we at BestColleges.com created a page dedicated to helping online students with their mental health.

Understanding and responding to children in crisis

  • Supporting children in distress can pose particular challenges for providers, whether delivering emergency medical services, responding to a disaster, or providing daily care. Children have unique physical differences, developmental needs, and distress reactions that providers may find difficult to address. They can trigger responders’ own emotions, interfering with their information processing and decision-making abilities. The resource kit comes in two versions [Engage-Calm-Distract and Pediatric Emotional Distress Reference System(PEDRS)] One for EMS and other emergency medical providers. The other is designed for non-medical providers, educators and caregivers that support children during disasters, emergencies, or individual crises.

American Academy of Pediatrics

  • Health and Mental Health Needs of Children in US Military Families
    • Published May 2013 in the Journal of the American Academy of Pediatrics
    • Up to 2 million US children have been exposed to a wartime deployment of a loved one in the past 10 years. Many service members have returned from combat deployments with symptoms of posttraumatic stress disorder, depression, anxiety, substance abuse, and traumatic brain injury. The mental health and well-being of spouses, significant others, children (and their friends), and extended family members of deployed service members continues to be significantly challenged by the experiences of wartime deployment as well as by combat mortality and morbidity. This clinical report is for all pediatricians, both active duty and civilian, to aid in caring for children whose loved ones have been, are, or will be deployed.

Annenberg Public Policy Center

  • Cope Care Deal: The Annenberg Foundation Trust at Sunnylands created its Adolescent Mental Health Initiative to synthesize and disseminate scientific research on the prevention and treatment of mental disorders in adolescents. The Initiative creates books and Web materials for adolescents on topics including depression, bipolar disorder, anxiety, schizophrenia, and suicide prevention. CopeCareDeal is administered with the assistance of the Annenberg Public Policy Center at the University of Pennsylvania.

Breathe, Think, Do (for Apple) (for Android) (for Kindle)

  • Launched in December 2013 by Sesame Street, this bilingual (English and Spanish), research-based app helps your child learn Sesame's "Breathe, Think, Do" strategy for problem-solving.
  • This app is part of Sesame Street's Little Children, Big Challenges initiative, which aims to provide tools to help children build skills for resilience, and overcome everyday challenges and more stressful situations and transitions.
  • Breathe, Think, Do with Sesame is intended for parents and caregivers to use with their young children (ages 2-5).

Center for Mental Health in Schools at UCLA

  • Operating under the auspices of the School Mental Health Project at UCLA, the national Center for Mental Health in Schools was established in 1995. Our mission and aims are to improve outcomes for young people by enhancing the field of mental health in schools.
  • The center receives a constant flow of information and resources, outreaches for more, and based on ongoing assessments and analyses of needs related to policy, practice, research, and training, develops new resources and networks and provides strategic support. A key aspect of this is a focus on the latest reports, evaluations, prevalence/incidence data, and empirically and evidence based outcome studies. All identified relevant resources are added to our clearinghouse and entered as topical links on our website's Quick Find for ready access.
  • Education Leaders' Guide to Transforming Student and Learning Supports (Published - April 2014)

Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC)

Centers for Medicaid & Medicade Services (CMS)

Colorado Association for School-Based Health Centers

  • Professionals working in school-based behavioral health will find many resources on this page. Teachers will find many classroom strategies for handling different student behaviors and needs. ,Students and the faculty members in the University of Pittsburgh's School-based Behavioral Health Specialization have developed professional development resources including slide presentations and accompanying study guides, handbooks, forms, newsletters, and pod casts for your use. These materials are copyrighted, so you are asked to contact SBBH before using them in your own work.
  • Anxiety at School: A Teacher's Guide by Mary Margaret Kerr: Lindsay Gasparovich created some of this presentation as a student in Pitt's School-based Behavioral Health Training Program with Dr. Kerr., At the time of the creation of this document, she serves as a clinical supervisor in a local crisis program, and generously gave permission to use her work.

Colorado Department of Education

  • Building Bridges for Children's Mental Health Project in Colorado
  • The Building Bridges for Children's Mental Health Project in Colorado (Building Bridges) is designed to build a statewide system to support and sustain the integration of public schools and local behavioral health systems that will lead to increased access to behavioral health services and improved outcomes for school-aged children. The project is coordinated by The Center for Systems Integration.
  • Building Bridges will integrate two complementary approaches currently in place in many Colorado communities: Positive Behavior Supports (PBS) from the education system, which is based on a preventive or public health framework, and System of Care (SOC) from the behavioral health system, which has focused on children and youth with serious mental health issues and those with co-occurring disorders.
  • Fast Facts Series on Evidence Based Practices in School Mental Health:
  • Fetal Alcohol Spectrum Disorders (FASD) Information
    • Learn about physical and mental symptoms, access resources, and watch training webinars about school-based strategies.
Mental Health Fact Sheets for Families and Staff

These fact sheets contain basic information about some common mental health disorders, a list of the more common symptoms, a summary of the educational implications of the disorder, instructional strategies and classroom accommodations, and further resources. These fact sheets were created during the Building Bridges project, which is no longer available. However, these fact sheets are still valuable:

  • The IRIS Center

    • Funded by the U.S. Department of Education's Office of Special Education Programs (OSEP), the IRIS Center is headquartered at Vanderbilt University in Nashville, Tennessee, and Claremont Graduate University in Claremont, California. Our primary objective is to create and infuse resources about evidence-based practices into preservice preparation and professional development programs. To facilitate this process, IRIS disseminates and offers trainings on those resources.

Colorado Department of Health Care Policy and Financing (HCPF)

Colorado Department of Human Services (CDHS)

    • Youth with High Behavioral Health Needs in Colorado: Cross-System Utilization Patterns (Aug. 2014)
    • This evaluation represents the first attempt to comprehensively document service utilization across child serving systems. Data was obtained from multiple data systems which required effort from many data staff. This comprehensive system analysis provides information regarding the factors that impact youth outcomes to possibly lead to more effective intervention and coordination of services between systems. We hope that this report will be helpful in moving Colorado forward to a system of care that meets the needs of children with behavioral health concerns and their families.,
  • Colorado Crisis Support Services

    • Provided by the Colorado Department of Human Services (DHS) This service was created by Senate Bill 13-266 - Coordinated Behavioral Health Crisis Response and launched in December 2014.This initiative will create a foundation for the development of a comprehensive statewide behavioral health crisis care system for individuals, families, and communities.
      • It will improve access to the most appropriate resources and services as early as possible,
      • decrease the number of unnecessary involuntary civil commitments, utilization of hospital emergency departments, jails, prisons, and homeless programs for individuals experiencing a behavioral health emergency, and
      • promote recovery for the individual.
    • Statewide 24-Hour crisis + support line - Lines staffed by skilled professionals and peers to assess and make appropriate referrals to resources and treatment. 1.844.493.8255 (TALK)
    • Walk-in crisis services / crisis stabilization unit(s) - 24 hour Urgent care services with capacity for immediate clinical intervention, triage, stabilization, and connection to services.
    • Mobile crisis services - 24 hour Mobile crisis units with the ability to respond within one-hour in urban and two-hours in rural areas to a behavioral health crisis in the community for immediate clinical intervention, triage, stabilization, and connection to services.
    • Crisis Respite/Residential - A range of short-term crisis residential services (e.g. supervised apartments/houses, foster homes, and crisis stabilization services).
    • Statewide awareness campaign and communication - multi-media campaign/branding and communication to increase awareness of behavioral health illness and resources.
    • Information Sheet

Colorado Education Initiative

Directories for Behavioral Health Treatment Providers

  • Colorado Department of Human Services/Office of Behavioral Health
    • The Colorado Department of Human Services/Office of Behavioral Health provides this service will help you to quickly locate mental health treatment providers and substance abuse treatment providers. The Colorado Department of Human Services provides this Behavioral Health Service Locator by County, Need or Agency. The Colorado Office of Behavioral Health provides Linking Care to quickly connecting healthcare providers and individuals to behavioral health services.
  • Arapahoe/Douglas:
    • AllHealth Network (formerly known as Arapahoe Douglas Mental Health Network) is an organization that has been providing mental health and substance use counseling
  • ARC of Colorado:
    • The Arc of Colorado was founded in 1954 and at the time, little was known about the condition of intellectual disability or its causes, there were virtually no programs or activities in communities to assist in the development and care of children and adults with intellectual disability and/or to help support families.
  • Aurora Mental Health Center:
    • Aurora Mental Health Center offers the services and support to needed families. Their highly qualified therapists, psychologists, psychiatrists, nurses, and caseworkers ensure that you or your loved one gets the treatment needed to address mental health challenges and live life to the fullest. They will also educate everyone involved on what they can do to provide support in this process.
  • Aurora Youth Options:
    • Aurora Youth Options (AYO) works with at-risk middle and high school aged youth along with their families, to navigate connect and provide positive individualized resources for success. We provide positive individualized resources to help youth thrive, help families find stability, and help the Aurora community move in positive directions.
  • Judi's House:
    • Judi's House provides support to children and families grieving a death. Services are provided in Spanish and English, to youth ages 3 to 25, and their caregivers. All services are free of charge. Judi's House focuses on strengths to promote healing and prevent future problems.
  • Trauma & Disaster Recovery Clinic at the University of Denver:
    • The clinic offers low-cost and culturally sensitive mental health services to the Denver and surrounding communities. They provide individual, couple and family therapy to people of all ages and backgrounds. They also provide group therapy and treat a diverse range of clients from immigrants and refugees to new and expecting parents. Their services are provided by master's- or doctoral-level graduate students and supervised by licensed clinical professionals.

A Guide to School Mental Health Services

  • Revised in 2007 and reviewed June 2014 by the Colorado Department of Education, Office of Special Education
  • This guide is designed for parents and school staff who may have questions about the mental health services available in schools and how to access these supports for students who are experiencing behavioral or social/emotional problems. This guide is not intended to provide legal interpretation or advice. In many cases local school district policies will provide further clarification of the issues presented in this guide. Its purpose is to provide answers to many of the questions that often arise about school mental health services.

Colorado Department of Public Health and Environment (CDPHE)

  • ManTherapy.org
    • Working aged men (25-54 years old) account for the largest number of suicide deaths in Colorado.
    • Part of a multi-agency effort, including the Colorado Office of Suicide Prevention, Carson J Spencer Foundation and Cactus, Man Therapy™ is giving men a resource they desperately need. A resource to help them with any problem that life sends their way, something to set them straight on the realities of suicide and mental health, and in the end, a tool to help put a stop to the suicide deaths of so many of our men.

Higher Education Mental Health Alliance (HEMHA)

Justice Policy Institute

  • The Collaborative for Change is a multi-dimensional Resource Center that shares information on mental health reforms developed by states involved with Models for Change: Systems Reform in Juvenile Justice and provides guidance for effectively implementing those reforms in new communities and states throughout the country. The Collaborative for Change is supported by the John D. and Catherine T. MacArthur Foundation, is operated by the National Center for Mental Health and Juvenile Justice at Policy Research Associates, and is a member of the Models for Change Resource Center Partnership.
  • The website was launched January 2014
  • Back to School Toolkit: Courtesy of Mental Health America, the Back to School Toolkit is developed each year and released in mid-August in anticipation of the start of the new school year. MHAs 2018 Back to School Toolkit provides young people with information to help them understand the effects that trauma can have on the on the mind and how trauma can trigger the onset of mental health conditions.

Mental Health First Aid Colorado

  • Mental Health First Aid Colorado is a statewide, public education program committed to empowering individuals to identify, understand and respond to those in mental health and substance abuse crises.
  • Mental Health First Aid training is for everybody, especially people who have a lot of contact with the general public - they are the most likely to encounter people who are suffering from emotional health problems. It's particularly helpful to police officers, primary care workers, teachers, faith communities, community leaders, human resource professionals, friends and family of people with mental illness or addiction.
  • Mental Health First Aid Colorado teaches caring Colorado citizens how to recognize symptoms of mental health problems, how to offer and provide initial help, and how to guide a person toward appropriate treatments and other supportive help.
  • Find a Class
  • Youth Mental Health First Aid (YMHFA)
    • The Mental Health First Aid USA Youth Curriculum is a public education program, which introduces participants to the unique risk factors and warning signs of mental health problems in adolescents, builds understanding of the importance of early intervention, and most importantly - teaches individuals how to help an adolescent in crisis or experiencing a mental health challenge.
  • Youth Mental Health First Aid (YMHFA) Resource Guide,
    • Mental Health First Aid Colorado has complied a resource guide surrounding the intersection of mental health and schools/youth development organizations.
    • Launched in 2014

Mental Health Colorado

  • School Mental Health Toolkit Mental Health Colorado worked with the Western Interstate Commission for Higher Education Mental Health Program to develop this Toolkit. This toolkit was created to help community advocates, schools, and local leaders work together to: assess, identify, prioritize, and fund school-based mental health services.

Mental Health.gov

  • Online resource launched in 2013 by the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services.
  • This website provides information about the signs of mental illness, how individuals can seek help, and how communities can host conversations about mental health. The website also features videos from a number of individuals sharing their stories about mental illness, recovery, and hope.
  • Information for Educators
  • Toolkit for Community Conversations about Mental Health

National Association of School Psychologists (NASP)

National Center for Homeless Education (NCHE)

National Eating Disorders Association

  • The National Eating Disorders Association (NEDA) is the leading non-profit organization in the United States advocating on behalf of and supporting individuals and families affected by eating disorders.
  • Educator, Coach & Athletic Trainer and Parent Toolkits
    • NEDA Toolkits are free resources designed to educate on eating disorders. You can also request that a CD-ROM with all three toolkits be sent to a local school or community organization near you.

The National Institute of Mental Health (NIMH)

  • Statistics, educational resources, and publications categorized by disorder and by age or gender.
  • The mission of NIMH is to transform the understanding and treatment of mental illnesses through basic and clinical research, paving the way for prevention, recovery and cure.

Safety First and other information for Children with Autism Spectrum Disorders

Second Wind Fund

  • Second Wind Fund offers actual treatment services to at-risk children and youth. Second Wind Fund has built an innovative program to urgently match children and youth ages 19 and younger, who are at risk of suicide, with a licensed therapist in their local community.
  • Referrals are typically made by school mental health staff (School Counselors, Social Workers or Psychologists) and sometimes by other mental health professionals. Home schooled youth or those no longer attending school are also eligible., If the referred youth is at risk for suicide and does not have adequate insurance or the means to pay for the necessary mental health treatment, the cost of therapy is paid for by Second Wind Fund.
  • Refer A Youth

Strengthening Family Support for Young People with Mental Health Needs in the Transition to Adulthood: A Tip Sheet for Service Providers

  • Tipsheet produced September 2012,by Pathways Transition Training Collaborative, Research and Training Center for Pathways to Positive Futures - Portland State University, Portland - OR.

Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration (SAMHSA)

U.S. Department of Health and Human Services

  • Dear Colleague Letter (July 2013)
    • This is a comprehensive guidance letter to child welfare professionals and providers serving children and families who have experienced severe trauma. This guidance-based on emerging research and the Adverse Childhood Experiences Study encourages the integrated use of trauma-focused screening, functional assessments, and evidence-based best practices to improve children's well-being.
  • Office of Adolescent Health (OAH)
    • An office of the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services (HHS), the Office of Adolescent Health (OAH) is dedicated to improving the health and well being of adolescents to enable them to become healthy, productive adults. First funded in 2010, OAH supports and evaluates evidence-based teen pregnancy prevention (TPP) programs and implements the Pregnancy Assistance Fund, coordinates HHS efforts related to adolescent health promotion and disease prevention, and communicates adolescent health information to health professionals and groups, those who serve youth, parents, grantees, and the general public. OAH is the convener and catalyst for the development of a national adolescent health agenda.
  • Mental Health 

We Shall Remain

  • Video created by a tribe in Idaho for a UNITY Conference in 2014 about historical trauma in Native American populations.
  • UNITY (United National Indian Tribal Youth) is a national organization promoting personal development, citizenship, and leadership among Native Youth., UNITY hosts national conferences and challenges Tribes to have local events.

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