Sharing Stories of HOPE.

Sharing your stories of HOPE helps us tell others about how Lindner Center of HOPE provides life-changing treatment for people living with mental illness.  Please tell us about your personal experience as a patient or donor at Lindner Center of HOPE.  Please also read the stories below from some of our grateful patients. 

Sharing your story gives HOPE to those seeking help.  Please send your story to:

Mary Alexander
Lindner Center of HOPE
Development Office
4075 Old Western Row Road
Mason, Ohio  45040

 

Sherry“In 2012 I discovered Lindner Center of HOPE, specifically their Sibcy House program. An accurate diagnosis, an intensive treatment stay, and a long-term treatment plan that includes a coach, has changed my life. Lindner Center of HOPE is not like any place I have ever been before; it is a safe place to land. A place where I was treated with respect and the staff supported me.” ~ Read more of Sherry’s story, click here

 

Greg

“Suffering with Anxiety and Panic Disorder, I finally decided that I’d had enough and was determined to find a place that could help me.  I researched mental health facilities all over the country.  I spent many nights on my knees and in tears asking God to lead me to the right place to get real help.  I found Lindner Center of HOPE.” ~ Read more of Greg’s story, click here

 

Doreen 3“I want to shout from the rooftop to tell anyone suffering from mental illnesses that miracles can happen. Faith, hope, tenacity, and a positive outlook – combined with the most amazing team of doctors, hospitals, new genetic testing, and safe treatments from the miracle of science and innovation are now available to help us conquer the stigma, helplessness and excruciating suffering from depression and other illnesses to make us whole again. “ ~ Read more of Doreen’s story, click here

 

Click below to Donate Now

Click here to find out how to donate to Lindner Center of HOPE or call
Development Office at 513-536-0317.

 


Mental Illness Statistics

More children, particularly males younger than 12 and minority populations, are developing eating disorders, according to a new report from the American Academy of Pediatrics. Early detection and evaluation can ensure appropriate treatment options.

The peak onset of eating disorders occurs during puberty and the late teen/early adult years, but symptoms can occur as young as kindergarten.

The World Health Organization estimates that across 10 countries, ADHD was associated with nearly 114 million lost days of productivity each year.