Healthcare Foundation

Note: The Healthcare Foundation's Wildfire Mental Health Collaborative is ending its activities after nearly three years of supporting individual and community mental and emotional health recovery and resiliency since the 2017 Sonoma fires. If you have any questions about the Wildfire Mental Health Collaborative after June 30, please email info@healthcarefoundation.net.

Stanford University's final report on the Wildfire Mental Health Collaborative is available here.

Healthcare Foundation Northern Sonoma County, through with The Wildfire Mental Health Collaborative, offers free help for those recovering from the devastation of the recent fires.

MySonomaStrong.com

Learn techniques to cope more effectively with post-disaster stress, no matter where or what the disaster is.

VISIT MYSONOMASTRONG.COM

SONOMA RISES APP

Build resilience and well-being with our free app, available in Spanish and English, with elements exclusively for teens.

DOWNLOAD FOR IPHONE

DOWNLOAD FOR ANDROID

FREE INDIVIDUAL COUNSELING

Find the support you deserve and start your recovery with free, private counseling.

CALL OR TEXT 866.960.6264

PRIVATE GROUP SESSIONS

Bring a mental health professional to your location and help you and your group of up to 20 people recover.

EMAIL TO SCHEDULE A SESSION

TRAUMA INFORMED YOGA

Aid your recovery with trauma-informed yoga classes that help heal your mind and body.

FIND A FREE CLASS

DROP-IN COUNSELING

Start getting the help you need with group counseling sessions. No appointment necessary.

SEE FREE DROP IN COUNSELING LOCATIONS

CALL OR TEXT 866.960.6264

or Visit NamiSoCo.org

TO SUPPORT THE FREE RECOVERY SERVICES PLEASE MAKE A DONATION

Free health services brought to you by the Wildfire Mental Health Collaborative—an initiative of the Healthcare Foundation Northern Sonoma County. Media campaign supported by the Community Foundation Sonoma County’s Resilience Fund, Constellation Brands, Medtronic, and the Tipping Point Community Emergency Relief Fund. Our CA wildfire recovery project was funded in part by the American Red Cross.