There are several web sites that contain information about mental health. Below is a partial list of Internet mental health resources.
If you do not have access to the Internet from a computer, then dial 2-1-1 for information about mental health resources available in your community.
The National Mental Health Association
A nonprofit organization that offers visitors information about mental health.
For information, please visit http://www.nmha.org/
The National Institute of Mental Health
A governmental web site that offers visitors information about various mental disorders and illnesses. For more information, please visit http://www.nimh.nih.gov/
National Mental Health Information Center
A service of the Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration. Offers information about helplines, publications, events and a searchable database of U.S. Mental Health resources
Florida Council on Compulsive Gambling
The impacts of a gambling problem affect individuals, families and communities, with costs extending from creditors to the criminal justice system. Most people who gamble can do so safely, and without difficulty. However, gambling is not a risk-free activity. When gambling in excess, the onset of an addiction can result in serious to severe short and long-term difficulties. In addition to affecting an individual’s home life, financial status, career, education, social relationships, and physical or emotional health, gambling problems also impact those closest to the gambler. Moreover, businesses, local communities, the criminal justice system, social service organizations, and society as a whole are also significantly affected by problem and compulsive gambling. Thankfully, help is available and gambling addiction can be treated if recognized. If you need assistance, contact our 24 hour, confidential Helpline 888-ADMIT-IT (888-236-4848) for resources and support.
The Fuqua Center for Late-Life Depression at Wesley Woods Center on Aging and Emory University of Atlanta
A center that specializes in depression affecting older adults. This web site offers visitors information about depression. For information, please visit:
If you or someone you know is in crisis,
please call 1-800-273-TALK (8255)