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Volunteers make a difference!

Thank you for your interest in volunteering for MHA. Just complete the volunteer application below and hit submit.”

You may also print this application and mail or fax it if you'd prefer.

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Volunteer Application

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Work and Volunteer Experiences

Please list your most recent work and volunteer experiences.


Education


Program Interests


Criminal History


Personal Information


References

Please list three local references who we may contact.

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Reference #3


Emergency Contact


Verification


Volunteer Certification

I hereby certify that the information on this application is accurate and complete to the best of my knowledge.

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Crisis Center applicants will be asked to complete one additional form during their volunteer interview.

What's New

  • QRT and Mental Health Navigator Services

    Date:

    Author: Anna Darling

    Opioid Quick Response Team Brings Recovery to People's Homes

    The team formed earlier this month. It consists of EMS personnel, peer-recovery coaches, and mental health specialists.

  • Anxiety in the Classroom

    Date:

    Author: Rachel Ehmke

    When a child is squirming in his seat and not paying attention, we tend to think of ADHD, but anxiety could also be the cause. When kids are anxious in the classroom, they might have a hard time focusing on the lesson and ignoring the worried thoughts overtaking their brains. 

  • Panel Talks Mental Health And Addiction In Indiana

    Date:

    Author: Jill Sheridan

    The opioid epidemic pushed Indiana to better address the mental health needs of Hoosiers. In recent years Indiana agencies have expanded treatment and recovery services, increased Medicaid coverage and provided school based support.

  • Drug overdoses, suicides cause drop in 2017 US life expectancy; CDC director calls it a 'wakeup call'

    Date:

    Author:

    Overdose deaths reached a new high in 2017, topping 70,000, while the suicide rate increased by 3.7%, the CDC's National Center for Health Statistics reports.

    Dr. Robert Redfield, CDC director, called the trend tragic and troubling. "Life expectancy gives us a snapshot of the Nation's overall health and these sobering statistics are a wakeup call that we are losing too many Americans, too early and too often, to conditions that are preventable," he wrote in a statement.