Here are?a variety of mental health resources to help you find more information and talk to someone who can help you.
1. Contact your health care provider
We strongly suggest that you take your “Check Up” results to someone qualified to provide a diagnosis and/or treatment. If you have a family doctor, you might want to start there. If you work for a company that has an EAP (Employee Assistance Program), that would be a great place to start. If you’re in school, you can ask for counselling at your Student Health Services. Or, if you prefer to see a registered psychologist or a social worker, that’s also a great idea. The important thing is to get started. The sooner you check out what the test results show, the sooner you will be on your way to recovery.
2. Make a treatment partnership
You and your mental health care provider are going to form a Treatment Partnership. The goals of this partnership are:
to get you feeling well as soon as possible to keep you feeling well for as long as possible.
3. Search online
To find information, groups and/or therapists in your local community, click here to search the resource database.
The number of services available will depend on where you live. There are usually more services available in larger urban areas, however, provincial associations and offices can often help in situations where there are limited local resources available.
4. Browse our treatment fact-sheets