The groups meet at 1141 Pear Tree Lane in Napa, every Thursday from 4:30-5:30pm. These groups are open to the community and available in English and Spanish. For more information, please call (707) 254-1774 x 8225.
Mental Health Crisis Stabilization Unit Anyone living in Sonoma County who is having a mental health crisis can get help 24 hours a day, seven days a week by calling our 24-hour Emergency Mental Health Hotline: (800) 746-8181. The call is free.
Depending on the needs of the client, our interdisciplinary treatment team is prepared to offer a full spectrum of psychiatric treatment services, including linkage to crisis housing, shelter beds, sober living, community-based outpatient program services and inpatient treatment for mental health or substance abuse.
According to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, the number of overdose deaths involving opioids has quadrupled since 1999. More than six out of ten drug overdose deaths involve an opioid and more than 91 Americans die every day from an opioid overdose. Federal, state and local programs are effectively addressing the opioid epidemic, such as SAMHSA’s State Targeted Response to the Opioid Crisis Grants that aim to increase access to treatment, reduce unmet treatment needs, and reduce opioid overdose related deaths through the provision of prevention, treatment, overdose rescue (narcan) and recovery activities for opioid use disorder. Mental health services, treatment for substance use disorders, and recovery support services make it possible for those with mental and substance use disorders to lead healthy, rewarding, and productive lives. Recovery is an ongoing process, one that is best served by perseverance, open-mindedness and resiliency.
The Rapid Response Network provides a way for people to respond to fear and anxiety in our community as a result of the increase in immigration enforcement, ICE raids and other attacks against our communities. The network provides a 24 hour hotline to immigrants facing a raid by federal immigration agents, dispatches trained legal observers to the raid location, provides legal defense to affected communities and offers accompaniment to victims and families following a raid.
Find Legal Help: Search for immigration legal services providers by zip code or detention facility. Only nonprofit organizations that provide free or low-cost immigration legal services are included in this directory.
ROAD TO RECOVERY: Helping Families Heal After The Fires
Every parent struggles from time to time: the demands of parenting and the challenges that life brings can sometimes be overwhelming. Without support, the stress can become too much to manage and children’s well-being can be impacted, putting them at risk for long-term learning, behavioral and physical and mental health issues.
Cope is here to provide the support parents need to manage stressful situations and challenging life events so they can raise children who thrive. We offer a variety of parenting education and family support services to help parents and caregivers provide a secure, loving and healthy home for their children.
Cope Family Center's mission is to empower parents, nurture children and strengthen communities. e provide parents with the education, resources and support they need to raise children who thrive. For more information, visit www.copefamilycenter.org or contact us at 707-252-1123 or firstname.lastname@example.org We are located at 707 Randolph Street in downtown Napa.
Early Fire Relief In the two months after wildfires broke out in Napa Valley, Cope Family Center supported those affected by providing financial, mental and emotional support at the evacuation center, Local Assistance Center (LAC) and our Family Resource Center in downtown Napa. On October 9th, Cope immediately re-allocated staff and volunteer resources to meet the needs of the community and continued to provide emergency relief through December 1st, 2017
The Need Continues Now that the community is transitioning into long-term recovery, Cope will continue to serve families working to heal from the fires. The financial, mental and emotional impact of the disaster on already vulnerable families will be long-lasting and the road to recovery will be long. Many people missed weeks of work or even permanently lost their jobs because of the fires. For families already living paycheck to paycheck, the effect of lost is devastating. Now facing an even greater struggle to make ends meet, these families are at increased risk for food insecurity and homelessness.
In additional to the financial impact, families are challenged with the mental and emotional effects of the disaster. Evacuations disrupted routines and undermined a sense of security. Lost homes, belongings and pets brought sadness and vulnerability. Navigating insurance and aid claims caused confusion and anxiety. The fear, anxiety, worry and grief will last long after the last flames were extinguished.
Managing the financial, mental and emotional stress can be overwhelming for parents. Despite their best intentions, their struggles can impact their children. Without support, the stress can become too much to manage and children can be at risk for neglect and even abuse.
WE ARE HERE FOR YOU
Local, State, and Federal Agencies have partnered to assist those affected by the Sonoma County fires. Our community partners have also generously offered services and supplies to those in need. This Sonoma County Recovers website, for the County of Sonoma and City of Santa Rosa, is a resource for all things concerning these unprecedented disasters that have affected our community.
REBUILDING AFTER THE FIRE
The Napa County website contains information and resources in regards to rebuilding after the fire from all departments in the County. If you know the division you need information from, you will be directed to click on the appropriate tab. If you are unsure of the department, all information can be found under the General tab.
Our region has experienced the worst fires in California’s history. These fires forced thousands of people to evacuate their communities, destroyed thousands of homes, and left many families with nothing.
The fires, which started on October 8, 2017, have burned more than 250,000 acres and destroyed more than 6,000 structures, many of which are homes. Thousands of people have been displaced. For those who have been affected by the fires, I've created a fire recovery guide to help individuals, families, and buisnesses navigate the resoureces available to them. CLICK HERE TO DOWNLOAD THE FULL FIRE RECOVERY GUIDE