LGBTQ+ Resources 

 "LGBT adults are more than twice as likely as heterosexual adults to experience a mental health condition. Transgender individuals are nearly four times as likely as cisgender individuals (people whose gender identity corresponds with their birth sex) individuals to experience a mental health condition. 

LGBT youth also experience greater risk for mental health conditions and suicidality. LGB youth are more than twice as likely to report experiencing persistent feelings of sadness or hopelessness than their heterosexual peers. Transgender youth face further disparities as they are twice as likely to experience depressive symptoms, seriously consider suicide, and attempt suicide compared to cisgender lesbian, gay, bisexual, queer and questioning youth." - NAMI

Local Resources 

Trevor Project 

Trans Lifeline 

Trans Lifeline is a trans-led organization that connects trans people to the community, support, and resources they need to survive and thrive.

The Lgbt National hotline




Children's Resources 

Bettering Mental Health Outcomes for LGBTQ+ Youth 

Trauma and Internalized Shame

"LGBTQI people should not have to suffer from the impact of trauma and internalized shame. Seeking help from supportive friends, mental health professionals and LGBTQI organizations can be of great help to many people. " Read more from NAMI below:

LGBTQI Mental Health; It's Not Always Glitter and Rainbows 

The Importance of LGBTQ Inner-Equality

Williams Institute - May 2022

An estimated 33% of LGBTQ people have attended community college at some point in their lives. Our new found that LGBTQ community college students were 2X as likely as non-LGBTQ students to have been diagnosed with mental health problems while in school.

A Comprehensive Roadmap to LGBTQ+

Click the picture of the Roadmap below or click the following link: CLICK HERE 


Depression Looks Like Me

We believe everyone deserves to be seen, heard and feel empowered to ask for help. Together, we can show others what depression truly looks like. That depression looks like you, and depression looks like me

In partnership with prominent LGBTQ+ voices and leading mental health and LGBTQ+ advocacy organizations, this campaign offers a safe space to read personal stories from members of the community with lived experiences with depression, provides culturally competent resources and highlights the different facets of depression, all in one place. The digital community we are seeking to help build will empower others to connect through shared experiences and underscore that those living with hard-to-treat depression are not alone.