Emergency & Crisis Resources

If you believe that you cannot keep yourself safe, call 911 or go immediately to a hospital emergency room for evaluation. Your safety and well-being are important.


If you are in a mental health crisis where your safety is at risk, please call one of the following services for immediate assistance in the Portland metro area.
Portland, OR Area Emergency and Crisis Contacts:

• Multnomah County Mental Health: 503-988-4888
• Clackamas County Mental Health: 503-655-8401
• Washington County Mental Health: 503-272-9882
• Prov/St. Vincent Medical Center, Mental Health and Chemical Dependency: 503-215-7080

National Emergency and Crisis Contacts:

National Suicide Prevention Lifeline: 800-273-8255

Rape, Sexual Assault, Abuse, and Incest National Network (RAINN): 800-856-HOPE

• National Domestic Violence Hotline: 800-799-7233

• Mental Health Crisis: 800-950-6264

• National Runaway Safeline: 800-RUN-AWAY

• National Center for Missing & Exploited Children: 800-843-5678

• Disaster Distress Hotline (SAMHSA): 800-985-5990

Therapy Resources

Though Mariel is not accepting new therapy clients herself, you're encouraged to check out the IFS Telehealth Collective, a multi-state group practice of licensed psychotherapists trained and dedicated to IFS for which she is a Co-Founder and Clinical Director.


The IFS Institute provides training for professionals, a practitioner directory for those looking for IFS trained providers, and international learning opportunities for those exploring personal growth through IFS. 

An online directory to find therapists and counselors, rehab and residential treatment centers, and mental health resources in your local area. 

Resources in the Portland, OR Region

Lines for Life is a regional non-profit dedicated to preventing substance abuse and suicide. Their work addresses a spectrum of needs that include intervention, prevention, and advocacy.
Their 24/7 crisis line is: 800-273-8255.

Quest Center provides integrated behavioral and physical health services. Their primary service communities are low-income, people living with HIV, and LGBTQIA2S+.