Mental Health Solutions
For Kids, Families & Communities.

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MindPeace works to unite the right teams so kids and their families
can get the mental health care they need.

MindPeace collaborates with many community partners like Cincinnati Children’s Hospital Medical Center, the Hamilton County Mental Health and Recovery Services Board, the Community Learning Center Institute, school systems, government agencies, and providers to advocate for customized mental health solutions to better serve our children.

“CPS’s partnership with MindPeace is immeasurably beneficial to our students and families.

istock_000003005288_largeThe MindPeace partnership has considerably increased student access to quality mental health supports, especially for families that experience barriers to accessing treatment. MindPeace has worked tirelessly to establish and improve school mental health teams by collaboratively identifying local needs and unique barriers to treatment, as well as facilitating team problem solving for these issues.

The mental health network, established by MindPeace, has created a much-improved system for easily accessing services. These services have helped to improve school culture, behavior support, and understanding of mental health throughout our district. CPS’s partnership with MindPeace has enabled me to perform my role of school psychologist more effectively, as I can easily connect families with ongoing mental health treatment that is part of available supports in each Cincinnati Public School.”

– Sara Maurer, Lead Psychologist for Cincinnati Public Schools

~ Facts Worth Considering ~

  • 1 in 5 or 6 young people ages 0 to 24 years have a current Mental, Emotional, or Behavioral Disorder.
  • One-half of all chronic mental illness begins by the age of 14; three-quarters by age 24.
  • Approximately 50% of adults with behavioral health problems report that their disorders emerged in early adolescence. Anxiety disorders and ADHD are the earliest disorders to emerge, often in the preschool and early school-age years, with substance abuse being the latest to emerge.
  • Nationally, fewer than 1 in 8 children with identified mental health problems receive treatment.