Covid-19 Information for HFC clients, visitors, and community partners:
Our goal is to continue serving individuals in the safest way possible while protecting their health and the health of our staff and community partners.
We are screening all clients, visitors, vendors, and HFC employees with some basic questions regarding possible exposure to the Covid-19 virus. These are NOT tests, just questions. We will help clients with referrals to their primary care providers if they need to inquire about any symptoms. Appointments at HFC may be rescheduled if needed until the concern is reduced.
If you know or suspect you have symptoms, please call your doctor and call us to reschedule your appointment. Stay safe by following CDC guidance to protect yourself and protect others.
Are you feeling overwhelmed by the COVID-19 pandemic, help is available!
Call the toll-free COVID-19 Mental Health Support Line at 833-986-1919!
Helen Farabee Centers specialize in providing access to community-based treatment and support services for persons with severe, persistent forms of mental illness, substance abuse and persons with intellectual and developmental disabilities.
Serving North Texas since 1969, the Center operates more than 20 program sites within our 16,655 square mile catchment area. Each month our Centers provide behavioral health and/or intellectual or developmental disability services for more than 10,000 people and, in many cases, their families.
While our Centers serve a large population over a very broad geographic area, we are dedicated to knowing and meeting the needs of the people who come to us for help as well as the communities we are here to serve.
Archer, Baylor, Childress, Clay, Cottle, Dickens, Foard, Hardeman, Haskell, Jack, King, Knox,
Montague, Stonewall, Throckmorton, Wichita, Wilbarger, Wise, and Young Counties
Helen Farabee Centers Hours of Operation
Monday - 8:00 A.M. - 5:00 P.M.
Tuesday - 8:00 A.M. - 5:00 P.M.
Wednesday - 8:00 A.M. - 5:00 P.M.
Thursday - 8:00 A.M. - 5:00 P.M.
Friday - 8:00 A.M. - 5:00 P.M.
Saturday - Closed
Sunday - Closed
*** Crisis Intervention Services are Available 24/7 by calling 1-800-621-8504 (903-472-7242) ***
Request for Medical Records
Fax # 940-696-6248
Email – firstname.lastname@example.org
Helen Farabee Centers Board of Trustees
Verner Hayhurst, Chair - Archer, Clay, Montague Counties
Cindy Barksdale - Jack & Wise Counties
Kathy Thorp - Throckmorton & Young Counties
Lou Vail - Baylor, Haskell & Knox Counties
Joan Murray - Cottle, Dickens, King, & Stonewall Counties
Van R. “Bill” White, Vice-Chair - Childress, Foard, Hardeman, & Wilbarger Counties
James Rose - Wichita County
Robert Clement - City of Wichita Falls
Steven Sullwold, Secretary - City of Wichita Falls
Ex-Officio Board Members
Sheriff Pat Laughery
Sheriff Kenny Lemons
Helen Farabee Centers is now listed as a charitable non-profit through Amazon Smiles. You can help us continue to provide crucial services to our communities in need by simply using the link: https://smile.amazon.com/ch/75-1241976 when you shop on Amazon!
News & Announcements
Helen Farabee Centers' Early Childhood Intervention program has been featured in the Texas Observer! More
Autism is one of the most misunderstood diagnoses given by clinicians. More
Signs of a suicidal individual and how to properly help them with their situation. More
Addiction is the repeated involvement with a substance or activity, despite the substantial harm it now causes, because that involvement was (and may continue to be) pleasurable and/or valuable. More
A detailed description of Attention Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder (ADHD), its causes, symptoms and treatments. ADHD is a neurological disorder that develops during childhood and can persist into adulthood. More
Alcoholism is a commonly used term that describes an impaired ability to limit alcohol use, despite the harmful consequences of continued use. More
Gambling addiction describes an impaired ability to resist the impulse to make financial wagers on games or activities that rely heavily on chance. More
10/16/2019—Signs of a suicidal individual and how to properly help them with their situation. More
12/12/2019—The brains of kids who have a high risk of depression because they have parents with depression are structurally different from other kids' brains, a new study finds. More
11/06/2019—Getting more exercise could help ward off depression, even if you have a genetic risk for it, new research shows. More
06/25/2019—Many parents think it couldn't happen to their kids, but the number of children and teens admitted to children's hospitals for thoughts of self-harm or suicide is alarming. More