Volunteering with Lindner Center of HOPE

Volunteers are a crucial part of Lindner Center of HOPE. The quality of care Lindner Center of HOPE provides to our patients, and our outstanding reputation in the mental health field, are the result of our greatest asset – our talented and dedicated staff of both employees and volunteers.

No prior volunteer experience is required. At Lindner Center of HOPE, we offer you the opportunity for a fulfilling experience by volunteering for an organization that truly makes a difference in the lives of people living with mental illness.

Interested individuals should complete the attached volunteer questionnaire and e-mail to debbie.strawser@lindnercenter.org or fax to 513-536-0339.

Volunteer Questionnaire Form Download

Additional Information

Lindner Center of HOPE (“LCOH”) believes that the patient – therapist relationship is extremely important and believes that if this relationship is subject to dual roles, a conflict could be created and the treatment of the patient may be threatened. LCOH seeks to preserve the sanctity of that relationship. Therefore, individuals who are currently receiving treatment at LCOH may not volunteer at LCOH for at least two years after treatment has been completed. Applicants are expected to withdraw from further consideration for a volunteer opportunity when made aware of this policy.

Volunteers must attend a mandatory half day orientation and have all medical requirements completed prior to starting as a volunteer.

For more information on volunteering at Lindner Center of HOPE, please call 513-536-0300.

Thank you!

Click below to Donate Now

LCOH - Donate Now

Click here to find out how to donate to Lindner Center of HOPE or call

Mary Alexander at 513-536-0317.

Mental Illness Statistics

Approximately 6% of college students nationwide suffer from eating disorders.

Experts say there are more deaths from eating disorders, such as anorexia and bulimia, than from any other mental illness. College-age individuals seem especially vulnerable. Although pervasive, eating disorders are treatable.

Studies show that many older adults who die by suicide — up to 75 percent — visited a physician within a month before death. These findings point to the urgency of improving detection and treatment of depression to reduce suicide risk among older adults.