Community Reach Center provides crisis and suicide counseling services for Adams County and the surrounding Denver area as participating provider of Colorado Crisis Services – providing crisis services at the Walk-in Crisis Center at 84th Ave. Neighborhood Health Center, 2551 W. 84th Ave. in Westminster - open 24/7/365.
Colorado Crisis Services is on your side, waiting to help and listen. They provide confidential and immediate support, 24/7/365. If you are in crisis or need help dealing with a crisis, call this toll-free number, 1-844-493-TALK (8255), or text TALK to 38255, to speak with a trained professional. Crisis counselors are standing by.
Whether it’s thoughts of suicide, domestic abuse, bullying, drug and alcohol problems or a family crisis, Colorado Crisis Services can help you start problem-solving right away and connect you with resources in your community to get you the help you need in order to live well.
Talking to a family member or a loved one about mental health can be difficult. If you need help talking with a family member in crisis, Colorado Crisis Service’s team of professionals and peer specialists will support you in accessing the help you need.
If you are considering suicide and need someone to restore hope, call crisis counseling, 1-844-493-TALK (8255) to text TALK to 38255. Asking for help is a sign of strength, not weakness, and we can assure you that recovery is possible.
Remember that suicidal thoughts are a sign of extreme distress. Even children who experience traumatic life events, such as abuse, bullying, or homelessness can feel overwhelmed and have suicidal thoughts. Colorado Crisis Services counselors are skilled at talking through a problem and connecting people of all ages with the resources they need.
If you have recently lost someone to suicide, we know the grief can be overwhelming. You may be angry, somehow feel responsible or wish you could go back in time and prevent it. Colorado Crisis Services understands. You don’t need to shoulder this burden alone. They will listen and help you process your feelings and grieve.
Suicide can be preventable. If you know someone who is considering suicide, do not leave him or her alone. Try to get your loved one to seek immediate help from his or her doctor, a hospital emergency room or call 911. Remove any access he or she may have to firearms or other potential tools for suicide, including medications. Support your loved one in engaging in mental health services, wellness planning and aftercare.