You can get help.
Are you or a loved one in a behavioral health crisis? This is when you think you might hurt yourself or someone else. Or you’re feeling overwhelmed and find it hard to cope with stress.
Call a crisis line for help. You’re not alone.
Someone can help you 24 hours day, 7 days a week to provide crisis help, support and referrals.
Arizona behavioral health crisis line
1-844-534-4673 or 1-844-534-HOPE
Text HOPE to 4HOPE (44673), Monday to Friday from 2-10 p.m. and Saturday to Sunday from 8 a.m.-2 p.m.
San Carlos Apache Reservation: 1-866-495-6735
Gila River and Ak-Chin Indian Communities: 1-800-259-3449
Salt River Pima Maricopa Indian Community: 1-855-331-6432
Fort McDowell Yavapai Nation: 480-461-8888
San Lucy District of the Tohono O’odham Nation: 480-461-8888
Tohono O’odham Nation: 1-844-423-8759
Pascua Yaqui Tribe: Tucson 520-591-7206; Guadalupe 480-736-4943
White Mountain Apache Tribe: 928-338-4811
Navajo Nation: 928-551-0508
Veterans Crisis Line: 1-800-273-8255, press 1
Teen Lifeline phone or text: 602-248-TEEN(8336)
National crisis lines
National suicide prevention hotline: Dial 988 or 1-800-273-8255
National crisis text line: Text HOME to 741741
When you call, someone will listen to understand what’s going on. They'll help you find the best way to meet your needs. You may also be able to get a ride to services if you’re in a crisis.
Call 911 if your life, or someone else’s life, is in danger.
Some common situations that can result in a crisis
- Thoughts of suicide
- COVID-19 isolation or worry
- Substance use
- Divorce or relationship issues
- Anxiety and depression
- Grief and loss
- Violence or abuse
If it’s not an emergency
You can still call the crisis line — even if it’s not a life-or-death situation. But you can also call your:
- Clinical liaison