This evidence-based practice improves outcomes for people with severe mental illness who are most vulnerable to homelessness and hospitalization.
There are several strategies available to help service systems and organizations evaluate, plan, and implement services for people with substance-use disorders and mental illness. These include DDCAT, DDCMHT, and IDDT.
This evidence-based treatment addresses ambivalence to change. It is a conversational approach designed to help people identify their readiness, willingness, and ability to change and to make use of their own change-talk.
This evidence-based practice helps people with mental illness and other disabilities identify and acquire part-time or full-time jobs of their choice in the community.
This practice helps people with disabilities make informed decisions about their financial futures and prevent financial crises. Support recovery by knowing some basic information about benefits programs.
Stable housing gives people who live with mental illness, substance use disorders, and co-occurring disorders a foundation to succeed in recovery. The way you respond to and interact with residents can positively influence their future success.
Trauma contributes to chronic health and behavioral health conditions. Trauma-informed organizations work to reduce and eliminate policies and practices that might traumatize and re-traumatize its clients and employees.
This stage-based motivational service model helps people with severe mental illness and/or substance use disorders reduce and eventually eliminate the use of tobacco products. It integrates tobacco treatment with existing healthcare and behavioral healthcare services.
Our Integrated Treatment Tool is a planning and evaluation instrument that we use to help organizations implement integrated primary and behavioral healthcare and Health Homes systematically for people with serious mental illness.