Dr. Joy Harden Bradford created this organization as an outlet for Black women. It encourages women in the BIPOC community to seek therapy and break the stigma surrounding it. Use the directory to select the right therapist for you. Participate in their private Facebook community, listen to a podcast or participate in their weekly group support sessions.
This database of over 70 licensed mental health professionals, therapists and coaches for Black men. This site offers many resources, including personal testimonials and financial assistance.
This site offers many useful resources. It includes a search tool to help you find a therapist near you (especially bilingual professionals). You'll also have access to podcasts, YouTube channels and books that represent the Latinx community. They provide COVID-19 resources for immigrants and undocumented people navigating the pandemic.
A directory where you can search specific treatment (art therapy, hypnotherapy, etc), license type (life coach, psychiatrist) and language preferences. It offers online webinars and a podcast that helps you understand more about what therapy is and how it works.
Find a therapist close to you with their interactive Google Map. Search through an array of clinicians who cater to queer and trans people of color. This organization offers universal therapy access by providing financial support, diversity training for organizations, and an online forum where queer and trans people of color can connect.
Black Emotional and Mental Health (BEAM) features a virtual directory to connect you with mental health professionals online. Select from email, video-chatting or phone therapy. Choose a virtual platform that works for you.
Created by Austin-based therapist,Melody Li, Inclusive Therapists offers access to mental health professionals that specialize in racial trauma. (They also provide reduced-fee teletherapy.)
Founders, Marah Lidey and Naomi Hirabayashi, created this mental health app aimed specifically as a resource for BIPOC. These change makers used their own personal experiences coping with depression, anxiety and stress to create an "inclusive self-care" platform that connects BIPOC to a wealth of accessible and healing wellness resources.
Established in 2018 by Rachel Cargle in response to her birthday wish fundraiser, Therapy for Black Women and Girls. which raised over $250,000. It gave Black women and girls throughout America access to therapy who may not have otherwise been able to have the support they need and deserve.
The Loveland Foundation is the official continuation of this effort to bring opportunity and healing to communities of color, and especially to Black women and girls. It offers fellowships, residency programs, listening tours, and more.