Resource Library

Informational Materials 

Here you'll find tools to help you take the first steps toward wellness. If you choose to see a doctor, these tools can also help you prepare for your visits.

Community Resources

Wondering what local and national organizations you can rely on for information and support? Check out our list of behavioral health associations. 

Behavioral Health Associations

Al-Anon Family Groups
888-425-2666888-425-2666
This group is a fellowship of relatives and friends of alcoholics who share their experience, strength and hope in order to solve their common problems.

American Foundation for Suicide Prevention (AFSP)
800-273-8255
This national organization aims to prevent suicide and supports survivors of suicide loss. 

Anxiety & Depression Association of America (ADAA)
800-969-6642
This nonprofit organization aims to promote the prevention, treatment and cure of anxiety disorders and to improve the lives of all people who suffer from them.

Autism Speaks
888-288-4762
This organization strives to provide individuals with autism and their families with all the tools they need throughout the lifespan.

Children and Adults with ADHD (CHADD)
301-306-7070
This nonprofit organization provides education, advocacy and support for individuals with attention deficit hyperactivity disorder (ADHD) and their families.

Depression & Bipolar Support Alliance (DBSA)
800-826-3632
DBSA provides hope, help, support and education to improve the lives of people who have mood disorders.

Gamblers Anonymous
888-424-3577
Gamblers Anonymous is an association that helps people with a gambling problem solve their common problem through experience, strength and hope.;

Grief Share
800-395-5755
Grief Share provides a support network for people who are going through the grieving process.

National Alliance on Mental Illness (NAMI)
800-950-6264
This national organization is dedicated to improving the lives of persons living with serious mental illness and their families through advocacy, research, support and education.

Narcotics Anonymous
818-773-9999
This organization provides a support network to persons with drug addiction problems during the recovery process. 

National Eating Disorders Association (NEDA)
800-931-2237
NEDA is an organization that advocates on behalf of individuals and families affected by eating disorders

Overeaters Anonymous
505-891-2664
This is a support group for people with a desire to stop eating compulsively. 

Disclosure Form

Need to disclose your protected health information? Use these forms to share your care history with us.

Glossary

Insurance and medical terms can be confusing. We've compiled a list of definitions to help you navigate. 

Newsletter

Get support and insights delivered straight to your inbox. Explore our recent Balanced Living e-newsletters. 

Wellness Tips

  1. Get at least eight hours of sleep every night.
  2. Try to exercise for at least 20 minutes each day.
  3. Eat three healthy meals each day. Avoid snacks with a lot of sugar. Keep healthy snacks like fruit, pretzels and carrots handy.
  4. Avoid stimulants like caffeine, nasal decongestants or diet pills. Avoiding stimulants will help you sleep better and actually give you more energy.
  5. Limit alcoholic beverages and other narcotics or sedatives.
  6. Find ways to manage your stress. Try different methods until you find something that works for you.
  7. Take all your medications as prescribed. Always check with your physician before changing or stopping your medications — even if you are feeling better.
  8. Avoid all forms of recreational drugs.
  9. Spend time with the people you enjoy being around. Make time to relax.
  10. Keep all appointments with your health care providers.
  11. Talk about your feelings. It helps you stay in good mental health.
  12. Laugh often. Laughter reduces stress hormone levels.
  13. Keep a journal of your thoughts and feelings. Putting your thoughts on paper can help you think clearly.
  14. Get daily sunlight. Sunlight is a natural mood lifter.
  15. Drink plenty of water. Try to get at least eight (8-ounce) glasses each day.
Health Conditions & Coaching

Learn more about common behavioral health challenges and explore care options that we provide like health coaching and case management.