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The Institute for the Advancement of Behavioral Healthcare Charitable Giving Surpasses $200K Grant-Making Goal


September 5, 2017 | New York, NY  The Institute for the Advancement of Behavioral Healthcare is pleased to announce that it has distributed over $200,000 in micro-grants to nonprofit organizations seeking to improve the lives of those suffering from mental health and addiction disorders. 

Since its inception in 2016, the IABHC Fund has supported a wide variety of critical programs and activities through its micro-grant program—awarding much-needed support to more than 30 nonprofit organizations across the United States. Recent recipients have included Operation Unite, 10,000 Beds, La Frontera, The Hope House, Casa de Salud, Allegheny Health Network, and the Ruth Ellis Center.

“Our Institute is honored to be able to provide organizations with the support they need to further their missions.  These organizations are critical to improving the day-to-day lives of people afflicted by mental health conditions and supporting the goal of healthy individuals, families, and communities,” said IABHC chairwoman Jane Butler. 

To learn more about the IABHC Fund’s commitment to supporting ongoing programs and projects designed to enhance and improve the lives of those affected by mental health and addiction disorders, visit .

About the Institute for the Advancement of Behavioral Healthcare

The Institute for the Advancement of Behavioral Healthcare is the leading education provider to behavioral healthcare professionals and allied stakeholders. The wide range of resources includes: Two award-winning publications, Addiction Professional and Behavioral Healthcare Executive; National and regional conferences; Local Lunch& Learn panels; Online webinars; and topic-focused e-newsletters.

The Institute continuously engages more than 190,000 professionals, including front-line clinicians and private-practice therapists; nurses, physicians, and other medical professionals; and executive-level decision makers at a wide range of for-profit, not-for-profit, public, and private mental health and substance use treatment organizations. The Institute also leads discussions among policy makers, prevention and public health officials, law enforcement personnel, and community advocates. Visit: