Life can sometimes seem overwhelming. If you're not sure where to turn, we're here for you. We help people through rough times in their lives. If something's important to you, it's important to us. We're here to listen.

We provide crisis intervention, suicide prevention, rape survivor advocacy, and information and referral, 24/7.

Everyone has the right to be listened to without judgment or criticism. You can talk and know we listen with respect and confidentiality. We believe everyone has the capacity to resolve their own problems with support.

Crisis Center Numbers

Crisis Line: 765-742-0244 

Toll-free Crisis Line:  877-419-1632

Rape Survivor Advocacy:  765-742-0244

Teen Line:  765-423-1872

Information and Referral:  765-423-2255

Crisis Center Services

Crisis Intervention

Rape Survivor Advocacy

Suicide Prevention/Intervention

Teen Line

Walk-in services available during MHA office hours, 8:00AM to 5:00PM Monday through Friday.

Crisis Center Volunteering

Volunteer Application

Volunteer Training

Volunteer Responsibilities


We're available to help in whatever language is best for you. 
Call 765-423-1872.
Estamos disponibles para ayudar en cualquier idioma que es mejor para usted.
Llame al 765-423-1872. 
You can also reach us by calling toll free:
817-419-1632.


What's New

  • Early care can prevent a mental health crisis

    Date:

    Author: Alison Summers

    It is clear that children and young people are not receiving the care and support they need. We know that if they receive effective help at an early stage they probably won't reach a mental health crisis in the first place. (cont...)

  • Anxious Students Strain College Mental Health Centers

    Date:

    Author: Jan Hoffman

    ​Anxiety has now surpassed depression as the most common mental health diagnosis among college students, though depression, too, is on the rise. More than half of students visiting campus clinics cite anxiety as a health concern, according to a recent study of more than 100,000 students nationwide by the Center for Collegiate Mental Health at Penn State. (cont...)

  • May Is Mental Health Awareness Month -- Here's Why Companies Should Care

    Date:

    Author: Amy Morin

    Most people spend the majority of their waking hours working. During those long hours, the office setting either promotes good mental health or contributes to poor emotional well-being. Despite the large role that office culture plays in employee well-being, most companies rarely – if ever – mention the subject of mental health.

    Employers certainly can't prevent all mental health problems. (cont...