Mental and Emotional Support

Marshall Fire Mental and Emotional Support

One of the key lessons learned from previous wildfire and flood disasters is that these events can have a significant impact on an individual’s well-being. And it impacts everyone differently and at different times, sometimes right away and sometimes months later. Adults and children across the community who were impacted by the fires may experience normal stress response symptoms like mood swings, sleep disruption, and other stress reactions.

View steps you can take to ensure that you are taking care of your emotional needs during this time of crisis.

Mental Health Partners (on-going counseling)

To access counseling services and crisis support, you can call 303-545-0852 or email View a list of additional community resources.

Jewish Family Service and Community Foundation Boulder County (on-going counseling)

Individuals that have been impacted by the fire, which include first and secondary responders, can identify and select a local licensed behavioral health provider. Providers on the list have availability and are accepting new clients in-person or virtually.

The number of sessions offered through the Boulder County Crisis Counseling (BCCC) program have increased from 10 to 15.

The increase in sessions includes everyone who has registered for the program since Dec. 30, 2021, as well as new registrants. The portal will remain open for new registrations until June 30, 2024. All participants will have until Dec. 31, 2024, to use their 15 sessions.

For questions about your sessions or how many you have used, please contact For more information about this program, call 720.248.4686.


Pause and Action Community Grief – important aspects of stress and grief, as well as healing mechanisms and avenues for support.

Understanding Personal and Collective Impacts of Traumatic Losses – gather some important tools for support and resourcing for yourself and your family

Understanding Disaster Stress – A panel of local experts share information on recognizing signs of acute stress, supporting loved ones, accessing free services, and practicing self-care.