The Chronicle has compiled a list of mental health resources that people of color can access. The following list includes organizations in Duke and Durham.
Resources for people of color
Radical healing: (919) 238-1120
This organization has a multiracial and multicultural campus in Durham for wellness and healing. The collective includes counselors, artists, clinical psychologists and counselors, among others, and works with clients to deliver services on a sliding pay scale.
List of culturally competent resources in NAMI Wake County: (919) 848-4490
This website offers a list of national and local resources for different identity groups to find mental health resources. The list includes reference sites for therapists, articles with self-care tips, and links to other resource listings.
Resources for the Latinx community
This database provides a list of therapists who conduct online visits. The organization seeks to connect Latinx clients with service providers who can provide culturally competent care. The website’s online tool allows people to narrow their search to the nearest areas.
El Futuro: (919) 688-7101
This outpatient clinic provides clinical and evidence-based mental health services for Latinx families. They offer all of their services in English and Spanish.
Resources for the Asian community
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This resource, compiled by the Asian Mental Health Collective, provides a list of Asian, Pacific Islander, and South Asian therapists in North Carolina. The organization seeks to connect AAPI clients with service providers who can provide culturally competent care.
Kiran, Inc: (919) 831-4203
This non-profit organization seeks to empower South Asian victims of domestic violence. Their services include a 24-hour crisis line, security planning assistance, translation assistance, and resource referrals.
Resources for the black community
The Durham Chapter of the National Mental Health Alliance offers a weekly Zoom Support Group for Durham residents of the African American community to find solace in sharing their feelings of anxiety and stress with other people.
This website provides the Duke community with a list of therapy, education and support services available to black people.
Anisha Reddy is a sophomore at Trinity and associate editor of The Chronicle’s 117th volume.