Times are tough, but you do not need to suffer alone.

If you are thinking about suicide, let us connect you to the care you need and deserve.

Call CODAC at 520-202-1870.

If you are actively suicidal (have a plan, intent and way to commit suicide), please call 911 or the Community-wide Crisis Line at 520-622-6000 right away. You Matter. There is hope. 

When you're thinking about suicide - or after a suicide attempt - it can be hard to know where to go for help. YOU ARE NOT ALONE. CODAC is here to help - 24-hours a day, Monday through Sunday - at no cost to you.

Free Help Getting Connected with Supports for Major Depression, Anxiety & Suicidal Thoughts

CODAC will help you with:

  • 24/7 emotional support while you are stabilizing.
  • Help with coping skills you can use now.
  • Connection to community resources or outpatient services that may be covered by your insurance or other grants.

No Cost Help is Here, Now.

Call us: 520-202-1870.

  • No insurance restrictions; there is no cost for this service.
  • CODAC can help anyone at risk for current or future suicide.

Signs & Symptoms

Mental illnesses are extremely common. In fact, one in every four people suffer from some form of a mental health disorder every year.

Mental illness may be hard to detect. However, there are some specific signs and symptoms to be aware of. There are a wide range of mental illnesses and if someone has any of these symptoms, it does not mean that they have a mental illness. If you are worried for yourself, a loved one, or a friend, encourage them to contact a mental health or medical professional about their symptoms.

If you or someone you know is experiencing a mental health crisis, seek help immediately by calling 911 or the Community-Wide Crisis Line at (520) 622-6000.

Signs and Symptoms: Depression
Signs and Symptoms: Anxiety
Signs and Symptoms: Psychosis
Warning Signs: Suicide

Seven Steps to Help Someone In Crisis

A mental health crisis can look different depending on the person and situation. But, a crisis can be any time when someone feels extremely overwhelmed with negative emotions and harmful thoughts. In many cases, the first person someone in crisis turns to is a family member or friend. Even without any clinical training, here are six things you can do to help someone in a crisis. >> Read about what you can do to help. 



This service is made available by grant number 1H79FG000462-01 from SAMHSA. The views, opinions and content of this publication are those of the author and do not necessarily reflect the views, opinions or policies of SAMHSA or HHS.