The National Alliance on Mental Illness Greater Cleveland is dedicated to empowering persons affected by mental illness and their family members
to achieveabetter quality of life by providing them with
support, education, referral and advocacy. _______________________
Thank you for supporting NAMIWalks 2017 as a
Sponsor, a Team Captain, a Walker, or Donor.
As of October 16, 2017 we have raised $148,925
surpassing our goal of $135,000!
2017 NAMIWalks Sponsors
NAMI Greater Cleveland Free Education Programs
Free Classes for Family/Caregivers and Peers. For full class descriptions – click here
FAMILY-TO-FAMILY CLASSFor family/caregivers of someone with mental illness. Next class:2018
BASICSFor Parents and Caregivers of children 18 and younger. Next class:2018
UNDERSTANDING MENTAL ILLNESSFor family/caregivers of someone with mental illness. Next class:2018
PEER-TO-PEER CLASS Recovery program for persons with mental illness. Next class:2018
If you’d like to be contacted when future classes are scheduled call or email Terri Miller at 216-875-7776 firstname.lastname@example.org provide your name, address, phone # and class you are interested in.
We invite you to participate in a confidential Spanish-speaking support group for Latinas. Learn with fellow Latinas about emotional health, coping skills, stress management, relationships, change strategies, and more, in a culturally-sensitive environment! When:
1st Friday of the month 9:30 – 11 a.m. ESPERANZA, 3104 W25th St., 2nd floor Cleveland, OH 44109 Parking lot entrance on Clark Ave., off of W. 25th St.
** Refreshments will be provided**
Group Facilitator: Gabriela Sehinkman, LISW-S To register, please call Gabriela Sehinkman at 216 410-2832.
Tardive dyskinesia (TD) is a movement disorder that occurs in some people who take first-generation antipsychotics (such as haloperidol, chlorpromazine), and to a lesser degree, second-generation antipsychotics (such as aripiprazole or paliperidone). TD results in repetitive, involuntary movements commonly of the face, lips and limbs.
Movement disorders were first described in people experiencing schizophrenia before the advent of first-generation antipsychotics, but the clear majority of these movement symptoms currently are induced by medicines. TD can be Read More