Phone: 309.793.4993
Transitions@transmhs.org
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Agency Outcomes

Transitions Mental Health Services takes extensive measures to track the impact and effectiveness of our programming. We determined, based on established research and after years of working with our clientele, that successful living is living lives that are safe for the individuals and for all people; lives that contribute to their families and to the community; lives that are connected to the community through the building of relationships; the ability to interact safely and appropriately in order to ensure everyone's safety; and lives that are satisfying to the individuals in order to ensure that they feel good about themselves, that they feel good about those around them, and that they feel they belong and are supported.
When measuring the effectiveness of our mental health treatments, these are the areas we pay particular attention to:

Safety

Living lives where they perform daily tasks in a safe manner – anything from cooking to cleaning to driving; responding to their symptoms safely so as to not harm themselves or others; making safe decisions; taking prescribed medications; abstaining from street drugs; following laws; operating equipment safely; seeking help when they need it; and the list goes on.

Productivity

Living lives that are goal-oriented, constructive, and contributing to the community through employment, going to school and/or volunteering in some formal, constructive manner to serve the community.

Satisfaction

Living lives where they feel good about what they have accomplished and feel good about who they are is critical to not only their well-being and their investment into their own lives and into their community, but also to the well-being of the entire community.

Community Connectivity

Living lives where they feel a part of, and kinship to, their surroundings. Feeling there is mutual respect for, and responsiveness to, their community; meeting personal obligations such as paying bills, getting along with neighbors, relatives, co-workers and others; respecting the rights of others (not violating them); and developing a healthy support system to turn to if their lives become challenging.

Care to take a look at our work more closely?  Below you may find a compilation of our yearly reports:

2016 Annual Report

2015 Annual Report

2014 Annual Report

2013 Annual Report

2012 Annual Report

Thanks to our affiliates and partners:

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