The Mental Health Association of Westchester (MHA) is pleased to announce an award of $4 million over two years from the Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration (SAMHSA) to expand its existing Certified Community Behavioral Health Clinic (CCBHC). An innovative integrated clinic model, MHA’s CCBHC improves access by addressing financial and logistical barriers and delivers a network of services to support a range of needs, regardless of an individual’s ability to pay.
We believe your mental health matters, and we are here to help.
Our virtual doors are open. If you or someone you know is seeking support, we are here for you. We are accepting referrals for new clients, as well as continuing to provide services for those already engaged with us. Services are delivered primarily through our TeleHealth platform, and in-person services are available when necessary.
To learn more and connect with our services, please contact our Central Schedulers at (914) 345-0700 ext. 7350.
By now, many of us may be familiar with the usual advice for weathering the stress and challenges of anxiety-provoking situations. Maintaining your usual routines, taking care of your health, eating well and exercising, staying informed yet not drowning in news and social media feeds, connecting with friends, family and activities that nourish you emotionally... These activities are all more important than ever, yet they may be unavailable to us in ways we are used to.
TARRYTOWN, NY (2020)—The Mental Health Association of Westchester has been awarded a generous grant of $108,696 from Mother Cabrini Health Foundation to expand mental health clinical services to Rockland County. The award, part of a $150 million initiative to improve health services around New York State, is one of the many grants issued this year. With these funds, the expansion of services aims to increase access and improve the quality of mental health care to support Hudson Valley’s most vulnerable populations.
As we develop new routines and practice social distancing, many families may be turning to screens more than ever for work, education, socialization and even childcare. Many parents are feeling conflicted as they balance their desire for their children to have limited screen time against the need to work remotely, adapt to online education and see friends and family by way of video chat.