24 Hour Local Services

Unison Health
Wood County Crisis Line: (419) 502-HOPE (4673)

Children’s Resource Center (under 18 years old)
(419) 352-7588 or 1 (888) 466-5437

Non-Emergency Services

Harbor/Behavioral Connections
Bowling Green Office: (419) 352-5387
Perrysburg Office: (419) 872-2419

Children’s Resource Center (under 18 years old)
(419) 352-7588 or 1 (888) 466-5437

Unison Health
Bowling Green Office: (419) 352-4624
Perrysburg Office: (419) 936-7629 

Zepf Center 
(419) 841-7701

National Alliance on Mental Illness (NAMI) Wood County
(419) 352-0626

Lutheran Social Services
Bowling Green Office: (419) 352-0702 
Administrative Office: (419) 243-9178

A Renewed Mind
Bowling Green Office: (419) 359 - 5621
Perrysburg Office: (419) 330-1050

BGSU Counseling Center (for BGSU students)
(419) 372-2081

BGSU Psychological Services Center
(419) 372-2540

Owens Community College Student Mental Health Services
(for Owens’ students)
(567) 661-7168

Wood County Alcohol, Drug Addiction and Mental Health Services (ADAMHS) Board
(419) 352-8475

Arrowhead Behavioral Health
(419) 891-9333 or 1 (800) -547-5695

National Services

National Suicide Prevention Lifeline
1 (800) 273-TALK (8255)

Crisis Text Line (24/7 support)
Text 741-741 from anywhere in the USA, anytime, about any type of crisis free.

Important Hotlines and Resource Links

Suicide Prevention Resources Center

Veterans Crisis Line
1 (800) 273-8255 press 1 or text 838255

The Trevor Project (LGBTQ)
Trevor LifeLine: 1 (866) 488-7386

Man Therapy

The Friendship Line
Helpline for those age 60 and over
1 (800) 971-0016

Letter from a Therapist to a Suicidal Person
Click here to see the letter
Written by Stacey Freedenthal, PhD, LCSW

*If law enforcement is ever involved in a crisis, you may request a Crisis Intervention Team (CIT) officer if available. CIT (Crisis Intervention Team) program exists in Wood County and is a local initiative designed to improve the way law enforcement respond to people experiencing mental health crises. They are built on strong partnerships between law enforcement, mental health provider agencies and individuals and families affected by mental illness.

To a depressed person, painful feelings often seem as if they’ll last forever. But a little time, and professional intervention, can make a dramatic difference. Hopelessness can lift and life can be good again. You can say this to the hurting person with confidence, because it’s true. It has happened for countless others who are now glad they’re alive.

National Suicide Prevention Lifeline