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Community Based Crisis Intervention Services

Community Based Psychiatric Emergency /Crisis Intervention Program Bartlett

Behavioral Health’s System of Care approach to Crisis Intervention Services is to offer a no- wrong-door access to mental health and substance use care; offering 24-hour access to individualized assessment and support with behavioral health specialists, therapists, and psychiatric providers who are training to support individuals and families who are experiencing a behavioral health crisis. For us, crisis intervention refers to the methods used to offer immediate, short-term help to individuals who experience an event that produces emotional, mental, physical, and behavioral distress or problems.

Our commitment in providing Crisis Intervention Services includes:

  • Reducing the intensity of an individual's emotional, mental, physical and behavioral reactions to a crisis.
  • Improve functioning above and beyond the presenting crisis by developing new coping skills and eliminating ineffective ways of coping, such as withdrawal, isolation, and substance abuse.
  • Support individuals and families in recovering from the crisis and to prevent serious long-term problems from developing.
  • Offer tools to assist individuals and families in successfully coping with future crises that may arise.

Our caring staff utilize strategies when approaching crises such as:

  • Crisis intervention and stabilization that is customized to you or your loved one’s individual need(s).
  • Psychiatric assessment - Medication management - Individual and family therapy.
  • Navigation supports to assist you in successfully identifying supports in your community.
  • In-home and community based supports.
  • Referrals to behavioral health resources in your community Eligibility:

Bartlett’s Crisis Stabilization Services provide short term, intensive mental health care to individuals and families who are experiencing an acute psychiatric crisis. Eligibility criteria includes families with children and adults who are experiencing a behavioral health crisis where:

  • There is a risk of harm to self/others o mental health symptoms are impacting one’s ability to optimally function at school, work, or in the community
  • Mental health symptoms are jeopardizing housing and/or employment
  • Little to no current access to behavioral health supports