Helping Individuals Reach Their Personal Recovery Goals
SCCMHA could be your Health Home.
Adults with Mental Illness
Programs, Services, Resources
Many Challenges. One Call.
Children with Emotional Disorders
Supports Coordination is a Core Service
Goal-oriented & individualized.
Persons with Intellectual & Developmental Disabilities
Prevent Relapse, Promote Recovery
Get to the right services & providers.
Persons with Substance Use Disorders

A belief in potential. A right to dream. An opportunity to achieve.

Welcome to SCCMHA

We at SCCMHA have a deep-seated belief in the potential of every person we meet.

These same persons have a right to dream and imagine a life of their choosing and we are here to support those dreams and help them with opportunities to achieve.

Happy Pride Month!

June is recognized as LGBTQ+ Pride Month, celebrating those in the LGBTQ+ and honoring the Stonewall Uprising of 1969, a major event in the Gay Liberation Movement in the US.

The Stonewall Uprising was a series of events between police and LGBTQ+ protestors that stretched over a six-day period.

The Stonewall Uprising became a major turning point in the fight for LGBTQ+ rights in America and Pride Month is celebrated every June to commemorate that moment in history.

The first Pride march in New York City was held on June 28, 1970, one year after Stonewall. Since then, Pride celebrations are held all over the world, celebrating the LGBTQ+ community, as well as holding memorials for members of the community who have been lost to hate crimes or HIV/AIDS.

Pride Month is to recognize the impact of LGBTQ+ individuals and their impact on history, locally, nationally and internationally.

For more information: 1969 Stonewall Riots - Origins, Timeline & Leaders (

National Post-Traumatic Stress Disorder (PTSD) Awareness Month

About six percent of the US population will experience post-traumatic stress disorder at some point in their lives.

In recognition, June is recognized as National Post-Traumatic Stress Disorder Awareness Month.

PTSD is an anxiety disorder that some people develop after seeing or living through an event that threatened serious harm or death.

It manifests in sleep problems, anger, intense reactions to reminders of the trauma and a variety of other symptoms.

National PTSD Awareness Month is acknowledged to raise awareness of this illness and to educate people about its effects and ways they can help those who are affected by PTSD. We all play a vital role in addressing the needs of those with PTSD and encouraging them to receive the assistance they need.

Help is available.

June 19th - Juneteenth Freedom Day

Celebrate Freedom Day!

When the Emancipation Proclamation was signed in 1863, it freed African American slaves in the United States. However, not all slaves were immediately freed by the Emancipation Proclamation. It was not fully implemented in places still under Confederate control, leading to many slaves not being freed until later.

That day finally came on June 19, 1865, when around 2000 Union troops arrived in Galveston Bay, Texas with the news that 250,000 enslaved African Americans were now free by executive decree.

June 19 was recognized afterwards as Juneteenth. The holiday was largely unknown to many Americans, but is noted as being the oldest known celebration commemorating the end of slavery in the United States.

In 2021, Juneteenth was declared a federal holiday as a reminder to the US commitment to equity, equality and justice, as well as a celebration for African Americans to celebrate not only their freedom, but their history, culture and achievements.

For more information: The Historical Legacy of Juneteenth | National Museum of African American History and Culture ( Is Juneteenth? | HISTORY