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If you or someone you know is in a mental health crisis, please call 988 to reach a 24-hour crisis line, dial 911 for immediate assistance or visit your local emergency room. 

Mental Health America of South Carolina (MHASC) has proudly served the state of South Carolina since 1954 as a private, not for profit, 501(c) 3 organization. 
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The first two programs of MHASC were Operation Santa and Spring Showers. During “Operation Santa”, MHASC made sure that all patients in the state hospital received at least one gift at the annual Christmas party hosted by MHASC. Today, MHASC continues this wonderful tradition, even as people have moved away from state facilities and now reside in local communities across the state. Held in the month of May on the State Hospital grounds on Bull Street in Columbia, Spring Showers started in 1959 and was an annual spring fling for those at the State Hospital. This program continued until 1990. Found below are pictures taken throughout time at the State Hospital. 

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We need your support. 


You can help improve the lives of those living with a mental illness in our community by shopping with Amazon Smile. MHA-SC receives a 5% donation every time you shop. Click here to start shopping. 

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Consider making a one-time donation to our agency by clicking the link here. 

We couldn't operate without the support of
our community and we truly appreciate your generosity.

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Check out our interview  from Soda City Live on WIS-TV. 

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From Struggles to Hope, Celebrating Recovery 

October 20, 2022.

Thank you to everyone that came out to celebrate DMH's Bicentennial with 200 years of care! 

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Have you found any of the Rocks of Positivity from Bridges Clubhouse out in the community?


With support from one of our interns, members at our day treatment program worked to bring positive messages to their community in honor of World Mental Health Day. To find out what they've been up to lately, click here to follow them on social media. 


Check out Janssen Neuroscience's "Depression Looks Like Me" campaign  aimed at normalizing the conversation about depression in the LGBTQ+ community and empowering people to seek the mental health care they may need. 

This resource offers personal stories of those living with depression, culturally competent resources, and find help tools. Click here to check it out. 

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