At Ephraim Resources, we do not rely on any one expert, school of thought, professional journal, website, media outlet or other resource for our behavioral health education information. We often learn valuable things from a large variety of people and resources, including those we might disagree with on certain issues.

If we only seek out those we tend to agree with, we run the risk of missing out on important information that might increase our knowledge, broaden our perspective, improve our balance and correct whatever faulty or incomplete thinking and beliefs we might hold. We all have much to learn, and we do so with some humility and the willingness to consider what others are offering. 

As we encourage you to keep an open mind when exploring a resource, we also encourage you to assess what is offered there. Use your researching skills, critical thinking and common sense. Most of us who offer resources have good intentions and reliable information to share. Still, it's wise to check-out multiple resources for your behavioral health information. 

In addition, there are people and resources that knowingly offer faulty information and promote ineffective, quick-fix and simplistic solutions to these complicated problems, often for the purpose of selling their products or services. Avoid them.

We also encourage you to discern what recovery approaches might work best for you, as we all vary some in what helps us. Yet as true as this is, we also encourage you to consider the idea that we humans have much in common. As such, those things that are helpful for most of us, will likely be helpful for you. Be careful not to think of yourself as so different or too messed up to be helped. That's a lie.

The information found in these resources is not meant to replace professional help. If you or someone you know needs such help, please reach out to a healthcare provider, referral service, teacher, clergy, friend or other person who might know about quality help available in your area.

Mental Health Problems

Anxiety Disorders Association of America

Bipolar Disorder: In Our Own Words

Bipolar Network News

Eating Disorder Hope

Eating Disorders Anonymous


Help Guide

Mental Health America

Mental Health Recovery Resources


National Alliance on Mental Illness

National Institute of Mental Health

Psych Central

Schizophrenia and Related Disorders Alliance of America

Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration

Support Groups

Support Groups

The Silent Epidemic: Students and Mental Health Struggles

Web MD Mental Health Center

Very Well - Panic Disorder


Addictions and Recovery


Alcoholics Anonymous

Christian Recovery International

Debtors Anonymous

Dual Recovery Anonymous

Eating Disorders Anonymous

Gamblers Anonymous

Help Guide

Narcotics Anonymous

National Association for Christian Recovery

National Institute on Alcohol Abuse and Alcoholism – National Institutes of Health

National Institute on Drug Abuse

Overeaters Anonymous

Prodigals International

Sexaholics Anonymous

Sober Recovery

Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration

Support Groups

Support Groups

Workaholics Anonymous

Relationship Problems

Center for Relationship Abuse Awareness

Domestic Shelters

Family Life

The Gottman Institute

Grandparents Raising Grandchildren

Help Guide

Love Is Respect

National Healthy Marriage Resource Center

Relationship Problems Center for Parent Information and Resources

Well Family


Futures Without Violence

Help Guide

Healthy Aging

Keep Kids Safe

Mental Health America

Prevention of Mental Disorders

SMAHSA Prevention

Suicide Prevention Resource Center

The Business Case for Prevention of Behavioral Health Problems

Violence Prevention - Centers for Disease Control and Prevention

Zero to Three (National Center for Infants and Toddlers)