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Crisis Lines
Mental Health

Need to talk?  Warmlines can be a good place to start. 

What's a Warmline?  A warm line is an alternative to a crisis line that is run by “peers,” generally those who have had their own experiences of trauma that they are willing to speak of and acknowledge. Unlike a crisis line, a warm line operator is unlikely to call the police or have someone locked up if they talk about suicidal or self-harming thoughts or behaviors. Most warm line operators have been through extreme challenges themselves and are there primarily to listen. A warm line has the purpose of reducing hospitalization and forced treatment, being a cost effective and non-intrusive, voluntary intervention.

Crisis Lines Ensuring Police-Free Support

• Trans Life Line 

(877) 565-8860

Available 24/7

"Trans Lifeline is the nation’s only crisis and peer-support hotline, staffed by trans people, for trans people. And unlike other hotlines at our scale, we don’t engage in nonconsensual intervention– our callers will never have emergency services called on them without their consent."


• Call BlackLine

(800) 604-5841

Available 24/7

"Call BlackLine® provides a space for peer support, counseling, reporting of mistreatment, witnessing and affirming the lived experiences for folxs who are most impacted by systematic oppression with an LGBTQ+ Black Femme Lens.
Call BlackLine® prioritizes BIPOC (Black, Indigenous, and People of Color). By us for us."


• Wildflower Alliance

(888) 407-4515 

By phone every day:
7pm to 9pm ET (Monday through Thursday)
7pm-10pm ET (Friday through Sunday)

"Our peer support line is answered by a trained peer supporter who has their own first-hand experience with psychiatric diagnosis, trauma, addiction, and/or other interrupting challenges. This line does not collect personal information, perform assessment, or call crisis or the police."


• Fireside Project

(623) 473-7433 (call or text)

Everyday 11am-11pm PST

"The psychedelic peer support line provides emotional support during and after psychedelic experiences. The Psychedelic Support Line is staffed by rigorously trained, compassionate, supportive volunteers from diverse backgrounds who listen deeply and from a place of non-judgment."



• StrongHearts Native Helpline 

(844) 762-8483

Available 24/7

"StrongHearts has become a lifeline to Native American and Alaska Natives impacted by domestic and sexual violence by offering a culturally-appropriate, anonymous and confidential service available 24/7 nationwide. By calling or texting 1-844-7NATIVE (762-8483), or chatting online at survivors, family, friends and partners questioning their own behavior can connect with StrongHearts advocates who provide support and advocacy."


• LGBTQ National Hotline

888-843-4564 (general, call or online chat)

888-234-7243 (senior-specific)

800-246-7743 (youth-specific, 25-and-under)

888-688-5428 (coming out support)

One-to-one Online Chat:

"All of our support volunteers identify as part of the LGBTQIA+ family, and are here to serve the entire community, by providing free & confidential peer-support, information, and local resources through national hotlines and online programs."



• Thrive Lifeline

Text “THRIVE” to 313-662-8209

Available 24/7 through text

"We are experienced suicide interveners who will help keep you safe during times of acute mental health crises. If you are not in an acute crisis, but are dealing with stress as you navigate identity, orientation, or barriers to academic and professional entry, we can help! We are here to support your whole-self and we’re happy to help you during these troubling times."

THRIVE Lifeline offers 24/7/365 judgment-free, confidential text messaging to individuals aged 18+.


Harm Reduction Resources

  • Never Use Alone: Offers harm reduction information and services for people who use drugs.

  •  Brave App:  You Don’t Have to Use Alone.  The Brave App will connect you to a caring supporter, wherever and whenever you use drugs so you don’t have to use alone.

  •  NextDistro (Narcan): Distributes harm reduction supplies, including Narcan, to prevent opioid overdose.

  •  Faith in Harm Reduction:  Faith in Harm Reduction is the only program in the country dedicated to building capacity and mobilizing community at the intersection of harm reduction and faith-based organizing. Born from conversations with communities of faith, harm reduction organizations, and unions of people who use drugs throughout the United States, Faith in Harm Reduction fills a unique role as connector, community mobilizer, and capacity builder, fostering innovative-and previously untapped-cross-sector collaborations to expand and strengthen harm reduction in principle, practice, and policy. Faith in Harm Reduction fosters opportunities for the co-creation of spiritual community and relationship building in partnership with people who use drugs and other harm reduction community leaders.

  • Harm Reduction Works: HRW in response to the need for a harm reduction based alternative to abstinence only self-help/mutual aid groups. This is  NOT in opposition to abstinence only groups. Harm Reduction Works-HRW is really for anyone who wants to know more about harm reduction and how it might help, for any reason regardless of their using or drinking history. This includes people with long term abstinence based recovery who actively participate in other groups such as 12 step. We say this explicitly because the typical narrative mistakenly places harm reduction in opposition to abstinence. 

Mental Health Resources

  • NAMI (National Alliance on Mental Illness): Offers support, education, and advocacy for individuals and families affected by mental illness.

  • The Depression and Bipolar Support Alliance: Provides resources, support groups, and educational materials for individuals with depression and bipolar disorder.

  • Hearing Voices Network: Supports individuals who hear voices or have other unusual sensory experiences.

  •  PMDD Peer Support - Offers peer support for individuals experiencing Premenstrual Dysphoric Disorder (PMDD).

  • HeyPeers:  HeyPeers is a transformative platform connecting individuals facing life's challenges with peer supporters who have walked similar paths. Through this supportive community, people find understanding, empathy, and encouragement, enhancing their well-being and resilience.​

  • Emotions Matter: Emotions Matter is a comprehensive resource dedicated to mental health awareness around BPD, offering valuable insights and support for individuals dealing with emotional challenges. Their resources include peer support groups, webinars, and tools designed to enhance emotional well-being and foster resilience.

  • Cereal for Dinner: A collection of practical, realistic resources for living with clinical depression, created by people living with depression, for people living with depression.

Mental Health/Peer Support/Psych Survivor

  • National Resource Center on Psychiatric Advance Directives: A psychiatric advance directive (PAD) is a legal document that documents a person’s preferences for future mental health treatment, and allows appointment of a health proxy to interpret those preferences during a crisis.

• The Icarus Project

The Icarus Project is a network that provides support and resources for individuals dealing with mental health challenges. They focus on embracing the diversity of human experiences and promoting alternatives to the traditional mental health system.

  • Self-Injury Recovery & Awareness: Self-Injury Recovery & Awareness or “SIRA” for short, focuses on filling the massive gap of care for the self-injury community by teaching them how to heal from the inside-out, through a peer-to-peer support group model. ​


Mad In America is an online community and resource hub that challenges the dominant narratives surrounding mental health and promotes critical thinking about psychiatric practices. They provide a platform for individuals to share their experiences and explore alternative perspectives on mental health.


The National Empowerment Center is a peer-run organization that aims to promote recovery, self-determination, and empowerment for individuals with lived experience of mental health challenges. They offer various resources, training, and support to foster resilience and advocacy.


The Hearing Voices Network is an international movement that supports individuals who hear voices, see visions, or have other unusual sensory experiences. They provide peer support groups, training, and information to challenge the pathologization of these experiences.


The Freedom Center is a grassroots organization focused on human rights and supporting individuals who have experienced psychiatric diagnosis, trauma, and oppression. They offer support groups, educational events, and advocacy initiatives aimed at challenging the psychiatric system.

Please note that while these resources align with an abolitionist perspective, it's important to explore each organization's approach and principles to determine how well they align with your specific needs and values.

Support Coalition International is a network of individuals and organizations dedicated to promoting human rights and alternatives to traditional mental health approaches. They advocate for self-determination, peer support, and recovery-oriented practices.


The Institute for the Development of Human Arts (IDHA) is a collective that offers peer support, workshops, and resources focused on transformative justice and community accountability. They emphasize the intersection of mental health, trauma, and social justice.


The Freedom Center for Social Justice is an organization that works towards equity, healing, and liberation for marginalized communities. They offer peer support groups, advocacy initiatives, and training programs that challenge systemic oppression and promote community-based alternatives.


The Western Massachusetts Recovery Learning Community (RLC) is a peer-run organization that provides resources, support groups, and educational opportunities for individuals experiencing emotional distress or psychiatric diagnoses. They prioritize empowerment, self-determination, and community connections.


The Inner Compass Initiative offers information, resources, and support for individuals who are seeking alternatives to conventional mental health approaches. They focus on holistic wellness, informed consent, and supporting people in making their own decisions about their mental health journeys.

  • Yarrow Collective: Yarrow Collective currently runs peer support groups in Northern Colorado and online!

  • Call Bubbie:  Call Bubbie is a disability justice, peer support organization that advocates for folks who identify as neurodivergent, mentally ill, mad, and disabled located in Portland, OR. 

  • Peer Support Space:  Peer Support Space provides virtual peer support services for individuals experiencing mental health challenges. They offer support groups, one-on-one peer support, and resources to help individuals on their mental health journey.

Substance Use Resources

  • SAMHSA (Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration): Provides information, treatment locators, and resources for substance use disorders.

  • Association of Recovery in Higher Education: The AHRE is the only association exclusively representing collegiate recovery programs (CRPs) and collegiate recovery communities (CRCs). Their website contains information about the association, collegiate recovery centers/programs, recovery resources, and events.

  • Unity Recovery: Provides recovery yoga and peer support for individuals seeking recovery from substance use.

  • Recovery Dharma: Recovery Dharma is a peer-led, grass-roots, democratically-structured organization with a mission to support individuals on their path of recovery from addiction using Buddhist practices and principles.

  • SMART Recovery: An abstinence-based, not-for-profit organization with a sensible self-help program for people having problems with drinking and using. It includes many ideas and techniques.

  • SHE RECOVERS®: The organization provides support for those in or seeking recovery from mental health issues, trauma, substance use, and related life challenges. The foundation believes in the power of community and the importance of not having to recover alone.

  •  Millions of Americans have mental and substance use disorders. Find treatment here.Welcome to, the confidential and anonymous resource for persons seeking treatment for mental and substance use disorders in the United States and its territories.

Eating Disorder Resources

  • Project HEAL: Project HEAL provides support, treatment scholarships, and advocacy for individuals recovering from eating disorders. They offer treatment grants, mentorship programs, and community support.

  • ANAD (National Association of Anorexia Nervosa and Associated Disorders): ANAD supports individuals battling eating disorders through their free Eating Disorders Helpline, educational resources, and community support.

  • Alliance for Eating Disorders Awareness:  The Alliance offers educational resources, support groups, and awareness campaigns promoting early intervention, treatment, and recovery from eating disorders.

  • FEDUP Collective:  FEDUP Collective provides resources, support, and advocacy for eating disorder recovery, including articles, podcasts, videos, and tools. They also offer information on finding treatment and navigating insurance.

  • Eating Disorder Hope:  Eating Disorder Hope provides information, treatment options, and recovery support through articles, blogs, treatment directories, and online support groups.

  • Nalgona Positivity Pride:  Nalgona Positivity Pride (NPP) is an unconventional eating disorder awareness organization that shines a light on the often-overlooked societal factors that perpetuate unrealistic and oppressive beauty and health standards. NPP offers a vital space for BIPOC individuals to celebrate and embrace their bodies and identities.

  • Sage and Spoon:  Sage and Spoon, part of Nalgona Positivity Pride, is a free online monthly peer support group tailored for individuals struggling with disordered eating and body image issues, specifically designed for the Black, Indigenous, People of Color (BIPOC) community. This supportive space convenes every last Wednesday of the month at 5 pm PST/8 pm EST (with potential date changes due to holidays)

Grief Resources

  • What's Your Grief: Exploring the complexities of grief, offering insights and coping strategies.

  • Modern Loss: A platform sharing personal stories and experiences of navigating life after loss.

  • Barr-Harris Children’s Grief Center: Providing counseling services to bereaved children and families.

  • The Dougy Center: Providing a safe place for children and families grieving a death.

  • Tragedy Assistance Program for Survivors (TAPS): Compassionate care for those grieving the loss of a military loved one.

  • Reimagine: Reimagine hosts community-driven experiences that bring creativity, connection, and essential conversation to communities around the world.  Let's reimagine loss, adversity, and mortality, and channel life's challenges into meaning and growth.

  • The Dinner Party: The Dinner Party is a platform for grieving 20-, 30-, and early 40-somethings to find peer community and build lasting relationships.

LGBTQIA2S+ Resources

  • LGBTQ+ Healthcare Directory:  It is a free, searchable database of all kinds of doctors, medical professionals and healthcare providers who are knowledgeable and sensitive to the unique health needs of LGBTQ+ people in the USA and Canada.  ​​LGBTQ+ patients deserve healthcare providers who they can be open and honest with —free from fear of stigma or bias

  • The Trevor Project

    • Website: The Trevor Project

      • Description: The Trevor Project is a leading organization providing crisis intervention and suicide prevention services for LGBTQ+ youth. They offer a helpline, online chat, and resources for LGBTQ+ young people in need.


  • GLSEN (Gay, Lesbian, and Straight Education Network):

    • Website: GLSEN

      • Description: GLSEN works to create safe and inclusive schools for LGBTQ+ students. They provide resources, educational materials, and advocacy initiatives to promote acceptance and respect in educational settings.


  • PFLAG (Parents, Families and Friends of Lesbians and Gays):

    • Website: PFLAG

      • Description: PFLAG is a national organization that provides support, education, and advocacy for LGBTQ+ individuals and their families. They offer chapters, support groups, and resources for parents, families, and allies.


  • LGBT National Help Center:​

    • Website: LGBT National Help Center

      • Description: The LGBT National Help Center provides free and confidential support through phone, chat, and email. They offer resources and assistance for LGBTQ+ individuals of all ages.


  • For Older Adults: SAGE (Services and Advocacy for LGBT Elders):

    • Website: SAGE

      • Description: SAGE is an organization dedicated to improving the lives of LGBTQ+ older adults. They provide advocacy, support services, social activities, and resources tailored to the needs of older LGBTQ+ individuals.


  • National Resource Center on LGBT Aging:

    • Website: National Resource Center on LGBT Aging

      • Description: The National Resource Center on LGBT Aging offers resources, training, and advocacy to support the well-being of LGBTQ+ older adults. They provide information on healthcare, housing, legal issues, and community support.



  • LGBTQ Task Force:

    • Website: LGBTQ Task Force

      • Description: The LGBTQ Task Force works to advance LGBTQ+ rights and equality. They focus on intersectional issues and provide resources, advocacy, and community-building initiatives for LGBTQ+ individuals of color.

  • National Queer and Trans Therapists of Color Network:

    • Website: National Queer and Trans Therapists of Color Network

      • Description: The National Queer and Trans Therapists of Color Network is a directory that connects LGBTQ+ people of color with culturally competent mental health professionals. They prioritize the mental health needs of LGBTQ+ individuals from diverse racial and ethnic backgrounds.


For Two-Spirit and Trans Individuals

  •  National Center for Transgender Equality (NCTE):

    • Website: National Center for Transgender Equality

      • Description: NCTE advocates for policy changes to advance transgender rights and provides resources, legal assistance, and advocacy tools for transgender individuals. They focus on issues such as healthcare, identity documentation, employment, and education.


  • Two-Spirit Nation:

    • Website: Two-Spirit Nation

      • Description: Two-Spirit Nation is a collective that supports and uplifts Two-Spirit individuals, a term used by some Indigenous peoples to describe their gender and sexual identity. They provide resources, cultural education, and community engagement opportunities.

More LGBTQIA2S+ Resources

  • Trans Lifeline:​

    • Website: Trans Lifeline

      • Description: Trans Lifeline is a nonprofit organization that provides emotional support and crisis intervention for transgender and gender non-conforming individuals. They operate a hotline staffed by transgender volunteers who offer understanding, compassion, and resources to callers. The hotline is available 24/7 and is dedicated to supporting transgender people in moments of crisis.


  • The LOFT LGBT+ Community Center -

    • The LOFT LGBT+ Community Center offers various support groups for the LGBTQ+ community. These groups cover a wide range of topics and provide a safe space for individuals to connect and receive support.

  • Marsha P. Johnson Institute -

    • The Marsha P. Johnson Institute is an organization that advocates for the rights and empowerment of Black transgender individuals. They provide resources, support, and initiatives to address the specific needs and challenges faced by this community.


  • Trans Harm Reduction -

    • Trans Harm Reduction is an organization that focuses on harm reduction strategies specifically tailored to transgender individuals. They provide resources, education, and support to promote the health and well-being of trans communities.


  • Tender Fruits Collective -

    • Tender Fruits Collective is an organization that supports queer and trans people of color. They offer resources, events, and community-building initiatives to uplift and empower these communities.


  • Mad Queer -

    • Mad Queer is a platform that focuses on the experiences and needs of queer individuals with mental health conditions. They provide resources, community support, and empowerment initiatives for queer individuals navigating mental health challenges.


  • YourTACT -

    • YourTACT is an organization that offers mental health resources and support for LGBTQ+ individuals. They provide access to mental health professionals, educational resources, and community support.


  • Folx Health -

    • Folx Health is a telehealth platform that offers specialized healthcare services for the LGBTQ+ community. They provide gender-affirming care, hormone therapy, sexual health services, and more.


  • Upgrade Accessibility -

    • Upgrade Accessibility offers accessibility consulting and solutions to make events and spaces inclusive and accessible for people with disabilities, including those within the LGBTQ+ community.

  • Plume -

    • Plume is a telehealth platform specifically focused on gender-affirming hormone therapy and transgender healthcare. They provide personalized care and support for transgender and non-binary individuals.


  • TransSocial -

    • TransSocial is an online community and resource hub for transgender individuals. They offer support, educational resources, and community-building initiatives to empower and connect transgender communities.

BIPOC Resources

  • Black Emotional and Mental Health Collective (BEAM): Focuses on the mental health and emotional well-being of Black communities.

  • Black Mental Health Alliance: Provides resources, referrals, and advocacy for Black individuals seeking mental health support.

  • National Queer and Trans Therapist of Color Network: Connects queer and trans people of color with therapists.

BIWOC Resources

• Women of Color Network:

Phone: 1-800-537-2238



• INCITE! Women of Color Against Violence:



•The Audre Lorde Project:

Phone: 1-718-596-0342



Resources for Latinx Individuals

• Casa de Esperanza:

24-hour crisis line / Línea de crisis 24 horas: 1-651-772-1611



• National Latin@ Network for Healthy Families and Communities:

Phone: 1-651-646-5553


• Mijente: 

We are a political home for Latinx and Chicanx people who seek racial, economic, gender and climate justice.


Resources for Immigrant Individuals

• The National Immigrant Women's Advocacy Project:

Phone: (202) 274-4457



Resources for Indigenous Women

• National Indigenous Women's Resource Center:

Phone: 855-649-7299



Resources for Asian/Pacific Islander Individuals

• Asian and Pacific Islander Institute on Domestic Violence:

Phone: 1-415-954-9988


•Committee Against Anti-Asian Violence (CAAAV):

Phone: 1-212-473-6485


Survivor Resources

• RAINN (Rape, Abuse & Incest National Network): Offers support and resources for survivors of sexual assault and abuse.

- Phone: 800-656-4673

- Website:


• The National Human Trafficking Hotline: Provides assistance and resources for victims of human trafficking.

- Call: 1-888-373-7888

- Text: "HELP" to BeFree (233733)

- Website:


• Resources for Victims and Survivors of Domestic Violence:

The National Domestic Violence Hotline: Offers support, safety planning, and resources for individuals experiencing domestic violence.

- Phone: 1-800-799-7233 (SAFE)

- Website:


• National Dating Abuse Helpline: Provides support, information, and resources for individuals experiencing dating abuse.

Phone: 1-866-331-9474


• National Center for Victims of Crime: Provides resources, support, and advocacy for victims of crime.

Phone: 1-202-467-8700



• National Network for Immigrant and Refugee Rights: Offers resources and support for immigrant and refugee populations.

Phone: 1-510-465-1984



• National Coalition for the Homeless: Provides resources and advocacy for individuals experiencing homelessness.

Phone: 1-202-737-6444


• National Resource Center on Domestic Violence: Offers resources, training, and technical assistance for domestic violence professionals.

Phone: 1-800-537-2238

Websites: and


• Futures Without Violence: The National Health Resource Center on Domestic Violence: Provides resources and training to address domestic violence in healthcare settings.

Phone: 1-888-792-2873



• National Center on Domestic Violence, Trauma & Mental Health: Offers resources and training on the intersection of domestic violence, trauma, and mental health.

Phone: 1-312-726-7020 ext. 2011


• National Council on Juvenile and Family Court Judges: Offers resources and support related to child protection, custody, and

visitation in the context of domestic violence.

Child Protection and Custody/Resource Center on Domestic Violence:

Phone: 1-800-527-3233



• Center for Judicial Excellence: Provides information and resources related to family court and domestic violence.



•Northwest Network of Bisexual, Trans, Lesbian & Gay Survivors of Abuse:

Phone: 1-206-568-7777



Resources for Teens

• Love is Respect: Offers support, information, and resources for teens experiencing dating abuse.

Hotline: 1-866-331-9474



• Break the Cycle: Provides resources and support to help young people build healthy relationships.

Phone: 202-824-0707



DV Resources for Disabled Community

• Domestic Violence Initiative: Provides resources and support for individuals with disabilities experiencing domestic violence.

Phone: (303) 839-5510 / (877) 839-5510



• Deaf Abused Women's Network (DAWN):


VP: 202-559-5366


Resources for Abuse in Later Life

• National Clearinghouse on Abuse in Later Life:

Phone: 1-608-255-0539



• National Center for Elder Abuse:

Phone: 1-855-500-3537



Resources for Men

  • Black Men Heal: The organization focuses on addressing the mental health needs of Black Men, offering mental health treatment, education, and resources. Their mission is to eliminate barriers contributing to health disparities and inequities within BIPOC communities, encouraging self-initiation of mental health treatment among Black men.

• National Organization for Men Against Sexism (NOMAS):

Phone: 1-720-466-3882



• A Call to Men:

Phone: 1-917-922-6738



• Men Stopping Violence:

Phone: 1-866-717-9317



Legal Resources

  • Legal Services Corporation: LSC is an independent nonprofit established by Congress in 1974 to provide financial support for civil legal aid to low-income Americans. The Corporation currently provides funding to 131 independent nonprofit legal aid organizations in every state, the District of Columbia, and U.S. Territories.

• Battered Women's Justice Project:

Phone: 1-800-903-0111


• Provides legal information and resources for survivors of domestic violence.


• National Clearinghouse for the Defense of Battered Women:

Phone: 1-800-903-0111 ext. 3


National Disability Organizations and Resources

  • National Disability Rights Network

    • The National Disability Rights Network works in Washington, DC on behalf of the Protection and Advocacy Systems (P&As) and Client Assistance Programs (CAPs), the nation’s largest providers of legal advocacy services for people with disabilities.

  • ADA National Network:

    • Provides regional centers offering resources and assistance for campuses and college students regarding their rights under the Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA). For inquiries, contact your local center.

  • The Native American Disability Law Center:

    • Ensures that Native Americans with disabilities have access to justice and are empowered members of their communities and nations. Visit their resources page for state-specific information.

  • TASH:

    • An international organization advocating for inclusive communities through research, professional development, policy, and resources for parents, families, and self-advocates.

  • Autistic Self-Advocacy Network (ASAN):

  • The Autism National Committee (AutCom):

    • Advocacy organization dedicated to "Social Justice for All Autistics" through positive approaches to protect and advance the human rights and civil rights of all persons with autism.

  • The Autistic Women & Nonbinary Network (AWN):

  • The EPIC Foundation:

    • Is a non-profit organization that provides support, advocacy, and tools to those affected by chronic illnesses.

  • Center for Chronic Illness:

    • Promotes well-being and decreases isolation for those impacted by chronic illness through support and education.

  • The Ehlers-Danlos Society:

    • Is dedicated to saving and improving the lives of those affected by the Ehlers-Danlos syndromes (EDS), hypermobility spectrum disorders (HSD), and related conditions. They host a yearly conference and provide a wide array of resources.

  • Standing Up to POTS:

    • Dedicated to funding research that will help improve the quality of life for people with postural orthostatic tachycardia (POTS). Their website offers an array of resources, and they host a support group on Facebook.

  • National Association of the Deaf:

    • The nation's premier civil rights organization of, by, and for deaf and hard of hearing individuals in the United States.

  • National Deaf Center:

    • NDC's mission is to support postsecondary outcomes for individuals who are deaf, deafblind, deafdisabled, hard of hearing, or late deafened.

  • National Black Deaf Advocates:

  • NAOBI: National Alliance of Black Interpreters, Inc.:

    • National organization for sign language interpreters from the African diaspora.

  • Deaf Latinos y Familias Organization:

    • A non-profit organization dedicated to working with Latino families of children in DeafEd, including Latino Deaf adults, as they integrate family history, traditions, values, and American Sign Language (ASL) into their lives.

  • Disability Intersectionality Summit:

    • Centers the multiple oppressions that shape the lived experiences of disabled individuals, as told by disabled people, in a setting organized by disabled activists.

  • SinsInvalid:

    • A disability justice based performance project that incubates and celebrates artists with disabilities, centralizing artists of color and LGBTQ/gender-variant artists as communities who have been historically marginalized.

  • Disability Visibility Project:

    • An online platform dedicated to advancing the disability community as well as creating, sharing, and amplifying disability media and culture.

  • Rooted in Rights:

    • A project of Disability Rights Washington that tells authentic, accessible stories to challenge stigma and redefine narratives around disability, mental health, and chronic illness.

  • Project LETS:

    • A group with campus chapters that uses principles of disability justice to create peer-led communities for mental illness, trauma, disability, and neurodiversity.

Transformative Justice Resources

  • Network to Advance Abolitionist Social Work (NAASW): The Network to Advance Abolitionist Social Work (NAASW) is dedicated to promoting social work practices aimed at dismantling the prison industrial complex (PIC) and building the life-affirming horizon envisioned by abolition. Their initiatives include ongoing political education, research, and knowledge generation on carceral and abolition social work. They also focus on developing an online hub of abolitionist social work resources and engaging in broader organizing and advocacy efforts to integrate abolitionist ideas and practices into social work.

  • Just Beginnings Collaborative:  Just Beginnings Collaborative is a donor and organizing community committed to re-examining the root causes of child sexual abuse and exploring strategies for true prevention. Their vision encompasses a world where communities can transform the approaches to helping children stay safe while respecting their self-determination.

  • Project Nia:  Project Nia is a grassroots organization focused on ending the incarceration of children and young adults by advocating for restorative and transformative justice practices. They support youth involved with the law and victims of violence through community-based alternatives, emphasizing healing and connections over traditional legal processes.

  • Critical Resistance:  Critical Resistance is a grassroots organization dedicated to abolishing the prison-industrial complex. Their efforts include providing resources, running campaigns, and offering educational materials to support the abolitionist cause.

  • Mutual Aid Disaster Relief: Mutual Aid Disaster Relief is a grassroots disaster relief network based on the principles of solidarity, mutual aid, and autonomous direct action.

Community & Self-Empowerment Resources: Zines, Guides & Toolkits

Safer Injection 

Wound Care & Medical Triage for People Who Use Drugs

Wound Care


Safer Drug Use Handbook

NextDistro Community Created 


More HR Zines 


HR is not a Metaphor 


NeverUseAlone Hotline Printables

Navigating Crisis

Embodied Conflict 

Student's Guide To Radical Healing

Heal Your Vagus - Chronic Illness Trauma Studies

Transformative Mutual Aid Practices (T-MAPs) 

Madness & Oppression Guide


Harm Reduction Guide to Coming Off Psychiatric Drugs 


Red Flags in Psych Providers - ProjectLETS


Supporting Others - ProjectLETS

Peer Connections A Guide for Healing Through Shared Experience

Self-care / Collective-care by Rev Elizabeth Nguyen

Hurting Yourself - Self Injury Resource

Alternatives To Self Harm 

Unpacking Self Harm - Project LETS

​Zine: Dealing with intrusive thoughts

Working With Fear - How to Love Yourself & Increase Resilience

Ancestral Resistance: Offerings & Practices

Safety Planning & Intimate Partner Violence (Toolkit for Survivors + Supporters)

Suicide Hotline Transparency Project

Abolition Centered Care Provider Database

Beyond Do No Harm 

Don't Call The Police

Chain Reaction: Alternatives To Calling Police

Alt To Police Dropbox

Questions to Ask Your New Care Provider

Immune & Respiratory Herbs: A Resource for Tribal Communities During COVID-19

GET RADICAL BOIL ROOTS: A Kitchen Witch's Guide

Collective Care Is Our Best Weapon against Pandemic and Endemic Disasters

Disability Justice


The information provided on this resource page is intended for general informational purposes only. While every effort has been made to ensure the accuracy and reliability of the information presented, the website owner makes no representations or warranties of any kind, express or implied, about the completeness, accuracy, reliability, suitability, or availability of the information contained on the page for any purpose.

Visitors are encouraged to independently verify the information provided on this page and consult relevant professionals or organizations for specific guidance related to their individual needs. The website owner shall not be liable for any loss, damage, or injury arising from the use of or reliance on the information provided on this resource page.

Furthermore, inclusion of any specific organizations, services, or resources on this page does not imply endorsement or recommendation by the website owner. Users are encouraged to use their discretion and judgment when accessing and utilizing any external resources linked from this page.

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