I Need Help With...

Whether you are experiencing symptoms related to depression, anxiety, problems with substance use or any other mental health concern, we will partner with you to understand your unique needs and build an individual treatment plan. Our mission at Intermountain is helping people live the healthiest life possible, which we achieve by treating both mind and body.


Anxiety is often experienced as intense worry, stress or fear and can be a very typical response to many situations.


Many people describe depression as feeling sad or down and being uninterested in things you once enjoyed.

Drug and Alcohol Use

There are many ways people talk about drug and alcohol use. Learn about the different types of drug and alcohol use and potential problems that can arise.

General Mental Health

Research suggests that learning and practicing mindfulness skills can result in physical and emotional benefits. Learn how this can help your mental health.

Problems at Work

We spend so many of our waking hours at work, so it may come as no surprise that our work can contribute to our mental well-being as well as mental distress or mental health problems.

Relationship Problems

Relationships are a critical cornerstone to overall health and mental wellbeing. Everyone who is in a relationship whether intimate, friendship, family or other is likely to experience challenges.

Suicidal Thoughts and Behavior

Many people experience thoughts of suicide or being better off dead at some point in their lives. Fortunately, there is help and hope available to those experiencing thoughts of suicide.


Some examples of traumatic events may include abuse, assault, accident, injury, sudden health problems as well as large scale events like natural disasters and war. 

Our Treatment Programs

Behavioral Health Services at Intermountain offers a variety of resources to keep your body and mind healthy. Just as Intermountain is here for your physical healthcare needs, we are here to provide for your emotional and mental well-being as well. Our treatment programs provide help for mental health and substance use disorders.

Understanding Behavioral Health Professionals

Many types of professionals can help you achieve your recovery goals and provide support. They may work in hospitals like emergency departments, access centers, inpatient psychiatric units, and outpatient facilities such as specialty clinics or primary care clinics. Some are able to prescribe and monitor medication, while others do not, but can often work with you to recommend a provider who can.


A psychiatrist is a medical doctor (MD or DO) who specializes in mental health. A psychiatrist is qualified to assess and diagnose physical and psychological concerns.
Prescribes Medication

Psychiatric or Mental Health Nurse Practitioner

A Psychiatric Mental Health Nurse Practitioner (PMHNP) is trained to care for patients with mental health issues.
Prescribes Medication

Primary Care Physicians

Primary care providers are medical doctors (MD or DO) or advance practice providers such as a physician assistant or a nurse practitioner. Primary care providers see people for common medical issues and are usually involved in their care for a long time.
Prescribes Medication

Family Practice Nurse Practitioners

Family Nurse Practitioners (FNP) or Advanced Practice Registered Nurses (APRN) have specialized graduate education. They can provide primary health care services to all ages.
Prescribes Medication


A psychologist is a trained mental health professional who specialized in the study of behavioral and mental processes. Psychologists help people learn healthy ways to handle mental health challenges and often use talk therapy, assessment, and evaluations.

Counselors, Clinicians, Therapists

These terms are often interchangeable. These mental health professionals may also help assess and diagnosis mental illness. Working with a counselor or therapist can help you develop better ways of thinking and assist with life skills to improve relationships.

Licensed Clinical Social Worker

A Licensed Clinical Social Worker, or an LCSW, is professionally licensed to diagnose and treat mental, behavioral, and emotional disorders. They often administer therapy services to individuals, groups, families, and couples. They help clients develop strengths-based strategies to change problematic behavior or to cope with challenging circumstances.

Clinical Social Worker

A Certified Social Worker, or CSW, is professionally licensed to diagnose and treat mental, behavioral, and emotional disorders under the supervision of a training supervisor licensed to practice within the state independently and in compliance with state requirements for supervision. They administer therapy services to individuals, groups, families, and couples. CSWs often use evidence-based assessment and intervention models to understand, recognize and teach problem solving.