Comprehensive behavioral health services are provided by licensed staff. Services are provided for children, adolescents, and adults.
Behavioral Health Services
Cognitive and behavioral therapies to learn coping skills to deal with mental illness
Therapies for treating symptoms of trauma
Family therapies to help with unhealthy ways of interacting (requires active participation from all family members involved and all family members must live in the same household)
Treatments to help parents learn skills for addressing behavioral problems in children and adolescents
Consultations with medication prescribers to determine if medicine is an appropriate treatment
Monitoring of medications for effectiveness and unwanted side effects
Guidance on appropriate use of medications
Substance Abuse Treatment Services
Recovery support services
Referrals for medical detox, residential treatment and intensive outpatient treatment
Tobacco prevention and cessation services
Patient must complete an assessment with an IHCRC before starting the program.
Drug and Alcohol assessments are conducted on a walk-in, first-come first-serve basis. Once checked in you must stay or forfeit your spot to the next individual waiting. Spots are limited; if all available assessment spots are filled, you may be asked to come back on the next available assessment day. Please note that IHCRC staff does NOT complete assessments for DPS/Driver’s License, nor is IHCRC ADSAC approved.
Systems of Care Wrap Around Services
The Systems of Care program serves children with emotional or behavioral disorders who are also at risk of being removed from either school or the home. Families are assisted in the development of a plan which will meet the youth’s emotional, educational, intellectual, physical, family, cultural and social needs. The goal of the program is to keep emotionally and behaviorally challenged children with their family and community.
Pre-doctoral Internship Program
Youth Suicide Prevention Program
IHCRC's youth suicide program consists of seven integrated parts: (1) training for youth using the American Indian Life Skills program in local schools; (2) Question, Persuade, and Refer (QPR) training; (3) spring and summer camps for youth, (4) a family powwow focused on youth mental health, (5) an ongoing program for Native youth including drum group and Native games (stickball, Cherokee marbles); and, (6) appropriate referrals for behavioral health and wellness.
Domestic Violence Intervention
The goal of Indian Health Care Resource Center’s DVPI program is to increase access to culturally sensitive domestic violence and sexual assault prevention, advocacy, crisis intervention, and behavioral health services for American Indian victims of domestic violence and their families living in urban Tulsa and the surrounding areas.
The program consists of bullying training in the schools, individual counseling, community education, training for professionals, and appropriate referrals for shelter and legal services.