Three of our signature classes will be starting in the new year.
All classes are offered free to the community and are led by experienced and trained teachers. Class size is limited and requires registration.
Family to Family – our renowned SAMSHA recognized evidence-based 30 hour program for family members and friends of individuals with mental health diagnosis.
National Alliance on Mental Illness (NAMI-Snohomish) and Mental Health Ministry have teamed together to offer an educational class for caregivers and/or family members who have a loved one with chronic mental illness Usually presented as a 12 week class, we will be doing 2 classes per session in 6 weeks.
Class will be held at Providence Hospital Colby Campus in Everett on Saturday starting Feb. 24rd through March 31st from 9:00 am to 2:30 pm. There is No Charge. If interested and can commit to 6 Saturdays please contact Nina Weaver (425) 417-9011 or email@example.com.
Basics – a program for parents of parents of children up to age 21.
NAMI Basics is a free, 6-week education program for parents and family caregivers of children and teens who are experiencing symptoms of a mental illness or whom have already been diagnosed. NAMI Basics is offered in a group setting so you can connect with other people face-to-face.
You’ll learn the facts about mental health conditions and how best to support your child at home, at school and when they’re getting medical care. Last year, 99% of participants told us they would recommend the program to other parents. The 6-session program provides critical strategies for taking care of your child and learning the ropes of recovery.
Classes will be held at The First Presbyterian Church in Everett on Monday evenings starting February 5 , through March 12th. Contact Carolyn Goza at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Peer to Peer – a program for adults with mental illness.
NAMI Peer-to-Peer is a free, 10-session educational program for adults with mental illness who are looking to better understand their condition and journey toward recovery.
Taught by a trained team of people who’ve been there, the program includes presentations, discussion and interactive exercises. Everything is confidential, and NAMI never recommends a specific medical therapy or treatment approach.