About NAMI Pomona Valley

The National Alliance on Mental Illness (NAMI) is the nation’s largest grassroots mental health organization dedicated to building better lives for the millions of Americans affected by mental illness.  We are NAMI Pomona Valley (NAMIPV), a proud affiliate of NAMI and a nonprofit California corporation serving the Pomona Valley and surrounding communities since 2003.

Our Mission

NAMIPV is dedicated to improving the quality of life for people affected by mental illness and their loved ones through support, education, and advocacy. 

Our volunteers, staff and community partners know that recovery from mental illness is possible and we offer many resources to support that end. Our services are always free of charge and include:

  • A confidential information and referral helpline to help you navigate the path to recovery for yourself or loved one. You are not alone, call (909) 399-0305.
  • Classes providing in-depth information about all aspects of mental illness including treatment, recovery and advocacy.
  • Support groups for people living with mental illness; support groups for the loved ones of a person living with mental illness.
  • Community outreach to increase awareness, improve services and dispel myths and stigma surrounding mental illness.
  • Resources to help faith communities, schools, the business community and others respond more effectively to mental illness.

For detailed information on our services, please click on the Resources tab in the navigation menu and select from the options; or call us at our information and referral helpline, (909) 399-0305.

Need information? Try our NAMI Pomona Valley Information Referral Helpline: (909) 399-0305

If you are needing information about upcoming NAMI programs or are looking for treatment and recovery services for yourself or a loved one, try the Helpline service of our own Pomona Valley chapter of NAMI. Our trained volunteers are up to speed on NAMI programs, have referral information, and bring a supportive spirit to the conversation. All have “been there” in some way, shape, or form.

When you call, you will be greeted by an answering service which will bridge calls to the volunteer on duty for the day. You don’t have to mess with a voicemail system. The Helpline is available seven days a week. If you call after 9 p.m. or before 9 a.m., the call will be held over for the next volunteer coming on duty.

Please remember: If you have an emergency in which someone is not safe, call 911 immediately.

Another number to keep in mind:
The National Suicide Prevention Line: (800) 273-TALK (8255)