SCREENINGS & EDUCATION
Identify those at-risk in minutes.
Mental health and wellness professionals are turning to mental health screenings as a viable way to identify potential conditions. Just like a blood pressure screen helps to detect warning signs, a mental health screening provides a quick, anonymous, and effective way to recognize people who are at risk for common and treatable mental health disorders.
A person scores positive—now what?
Whether a person takes an online screening on their own or stops by a screening day event you sponsor, the next step is connecting him or her with quality treatment options. If a person scores positive at a screening event, the clinician on hand will speak with him or her about the services available in the community. If a user takes a screening online, he or she will receive your referral directly upon receiving their results.
Accessible Reporting: Getting a clear picture of your military’s mental health.
Our reporting provides you with information about how the screening URL is being used, site traffic, and device used. This information will help you evaluate the effectiveness of your promotional efforts.
April 7, 2016
National Alcohol Screening Day
October 6, 2016
National Depression Screening Day
PROMOTIONS & SUPPORT
Let us do the work for you.
We understand that implementing a new program is a huge undertaking. That’s why we’ve created a toolkit of promotional materials to help you publicize your organization’s unique screening URL or event. Purchasing our materials provides you with free access to customizable social media posts, promotional emails, press releases, posters, and more.
Help is just a click or phone call away.
Part of our job is making your job easier. We pride ourselves on supporting you every step of the way with friendly, knowledgeable, and timely service. Throughout the year we provide free webinars, helpful customer service emails, and rely on your suggestions and feedback to make improvements to our products each year. Need help or have a question? Email us at Military@MentalHealthScreening.org or give us a call at 781-239-0071.
PRIVACY & LIABILITY
Anonymity: The driving force for online screenings.
We recognize that service members, veterans, and their families make sacrifices for the U.S. Military and may surrender some privacy. However, the mental health screenings are completely anonymous. Preservation of the anonymity of the screening participant is a core value and objective for us. As users navigate within the site, no employer, healthcare company, or sponsoring organization can identify any individual who has taken a screening. We are committed to protecting users’ personal privacy.
The only information that can be collected and reported is aggregate in nature and pertains to general information regarding the number of screenings that take place, the results of the screenings, and general demographic information. More information related to privacy and security.
CASE STUDY: MILITARY PATHWAYS
Screening for Mental Health developed and managed the Military Pathways program for the Department of Defense for seven years. The program provided free and anonymous mental health self-assessments for service members, veterans, and their families. In addition, the program offered mental health education kits about posttraumatic stress disorder, family resiliency, and alcohol use disorders. Some program highlights include:
- More than 300,000 online mental health self-assessments taken.
- Thousands of service members, veterans, and their families received mental health education materials through awareness and screening events.
Created and distributed:
- Military mental health blog with more than 230 posts and up to 5,000 hits per month
- Video public service announcements
- Curriculum about post-deployment stress and PTSD
- An Interactive Video Doctor program
- A Different Kind of Courage – a website focused on PTSD
For more information on our military programs, please contact us at 781-239-0071 or email@example.com.
Health is a state of complete physical, mental, and social wellbeing, and not merely the absence of disease or infirmity.– World Health Organization, 1948