Support group website

Find Support Groups | Mental Health America

Find Support Groups

Many people find peer support a helpful tool that can aid in their recovery. There are a variety of organizations that offer support groups for consumers, their family members and friends. Some support groups are peer-led, while others may be led by a mental health professional.

Who should use support groups?

Support groups are offered as a space where individuals can come together to share their stories, experiences, and lives in a way that helps reduce isolation and loneliness. Oftentimes, we think we are struggling alone, but support groups help us see that there are others who may dealing with similar situations and who in turn can help us get better.

Support groups are open to anyone, but they are often focused on specific topics (i.e. depression, family, divorce, grief, etc.). So, take some time and do some research to find the right one for you and your current situation.  

Finding the right support group can be helpful. Do not be discouraged if the first support group you find doesn't quite feel right. You should feel comfortable in the support group space that you choose, so trying different ones may help you determine the best fit. 

We also encourage you to also take a look at Mental Health America's LiveYourLifeWell program to learn more about the value of connecting with others and other helpful wellness tools.

Can I access support groups online?

Some organizations now offer online support groups, discussion boards, blogs, and online communities as additional ways to connect with others in similar situations. These can be helpful additions to in-person support groups and can be especially helpful if there are no groups in your area.

Mental Health America has its own support community through Inspire which enables individuals to connect on a variety of issues and topics related to mental health. 

Where can I find a support group to attend locally?

Your local Mental Health America affiliate is an excellent resource to assist you in finding support groups in your area.  

The National Mental Health Consumers' Self-Help Group Clearinghouse also maintains a Directory of Consumer-Driven Services which includes peer-run organizations throughout the United States that offer a variety of supportive services and activities, including peer-run support groups.

Additional resources 

In addition to the resources listed above, the resources below are divided into three main sections - Specialized support group resources, Other helpful resources, and National Toll-Free 24 hour hotlines. We encourage you to take a look at all of these sections since there are many helpful resources in each of them.

Specialized support group resources include:

  • Adult Children of Alcoholics
  • Al-Anon/Alateen
  • Alcoholics Anonymous
  • Alzheimer's Association
  • American Association of Retired Persons Grief and Loss Information
  • American Association of Suicidology: Support for family/friends that have lost a loved one to suicide
  • Anxiety and Depression Association of America, Anxiety and Depression Association of America peer-to-peer support group
  • Attention Deficit Disorder Association
  • Autism Society of America
  • The Balanced Mind Foundation
  • Brain Injury Association of America
  • Caregiver Action Network
  • Children and Adults with Attention Deficit/Hyperactivity Disorder  (CHADD) In addition to support groups, CHADD has a section for parents which includes many helpful resources  (look at list of options on right-hand side of the page) and a link that explains their Parent to Parent Family Training classes. For more information about these on-line training classes, review the information at the link we've provided or contact the CHADD national resource center at 1-800-233-4050.
  • Co-Dependents Anonymous or sign up for their email list. You can also visit
  • The Compassionate Friends Grief Support: After the death of a child (Use this link to find groups in your area)
  • CoSLAA Support groups for family and friends of people who have a sex addiction 
  • Crisis Text Line
  • Debtors Anonymous
  • Depression and Bipolar Support Alliance
  • Dual Diagnosis of Oregon, Inc. (Although based in Oregon, offer support to those in other areas who wish to establish groups to help those who have both a mental health and alcohol/substance abuse condition)  
  • Dual Recovery Anonymous: Support for those who have both a mental health and alcohol/substance abuse condition
  • Emotions Anonymous: Modeled after the Alcoholics Anonymous 12-step program, Emotions Anonymous is open to any individual dealing with emotional difficulties.
  • Federation of Families for Children’s Mental Health, a parent support and advocacy network
  • Gamblers Anonymous
  • Gift from Within (Support for both men and women with post-traumatic stress disorder. Use the Trauma Support tab at the top of the page to access a wide variety of support options.)
  • Hospice Foundation of America (Grief and Loss section includes link to find a local hospice office using link from left-hand side of the page; many offices offer grief support groups. National hospice office can be reached by calling 1-800-868-5171.)
  • International Obsessive Compulsive Disorder Foundation
  • International Society for the Study of Trauma and Dissociation
  • Male Survivor (Discussion board and chat room for men who have been sexually abused can be accessed from Survivors tab on left hand side of the page)
  • Narcotics Anonymous
  • The National Alliance on Mental Illness (NAMI): A family support and advocacy organization
  • National Eating Disorders Association
  • O. A.S.I.S.@MAAP (Autism and Asperger Syndrome support group information for both individuals and their family/friends; Support groups tab accessible from left-hand side of the page)
  • Overeaters Anonymous Offer in-person, telephone, and on-line meetings
  • Parents, Families and Friends of Lesbians and Gays (PFLAG)
  • Postpartum Support International and link to support resources in your area (National 24-hour Postpartum Depression Helpline 1.800.944.4PPD)
  • S-Anon International Family Groups Support groups for family and friends of people who have a sex addiction 
  • Self Mutilators Anonymous
  • Sex Addicts Anonymous (description of organization) and find a meeting link
  • Sidran Institute (Extensive information and resources on ptsd, dissociative disorder, trauma, and self injury; e-mail or call 1-888-825-8249 to request support group information)
  • Survivors of Incest Anonymous  (Use the SIA Groups and Intergroups options on the left-hand side of the home page to find meeting information)
  • The Arc (Support and information for people with mental retardation and related developmental disabilities and their families) To find a chapter near click here.
  • Tourette Syndrome Association, Inc.
  • TARA Association for Personality Disorder: National Borderline Personality Disorder Resource and Referral Center
  • The TLC Foundation for Body-Focused Repetitive Behaviors
  • Well Spouse Association Support for spousal caregivers.
  • Witness Justice (Information, resources, and on-line support for victims of violence or trauma, their family and friends, and professionals)

Other helpful resources include:

  • "After An Attempt" A practical guide developed for individuals who have attempted suicide, their family/friends, and for mental health professionals.
  • Air Compassion for Veterans for injured veteran's ongoing healing process.
  • American Association of Caregiving Youth gives support to individuals under 18 years of age who are caregivers.
  • American Foundation for Suicide Prevention has chapters around the country and offers a variety of information and support resources for those who have lost a loved one to suicide.
  • ARCH National Respite Network
  • Armed Services YMCA
  • ATTACh at 866-453-8224 (Association for Treatment and Training in the Attachment of Children)
  • Behavioral Tech, LLC (Information and resources for people with borderline personality disorder and their friends and family)
  • Brain and Behavior Research Foundation (formerly known as NARSAD, has information about schizophrenia and depression for individuals and their families)
  • Borderline Personality Disorder Resource Center
  • Cause USA Comfort for America's Uniformed Services (help for those wounded in military service)
  • Families for Depression Awareness (Information about depression and bipolar disorder including how to help someone who is depressed seek treatment and manage treatment, information for friends and family members about taking care of themselves, downloadable Wellness Guides, as well as free brochures including "Helping Someone Who Is Depressed")
  • Gateway to PTSD Information
  • Geriatric Mental Health Foundation offers information on caregiving, mental health topics relating to older adults, and a Depression Recovery Toolkit.
  • GLBT National Help Center  at 1-888-843-4564 (adults) and 1-800-246-7743 (adolescents) Provides telephone and e-mail peer counseling as well as information and resources.
  • Hazelden offers a helpful question and answers section for friends and family members who care about someone who has an alcohol or substance abuse problem. They also offer an extensive separate website that focuses on co-occurring disorders (when someone has both a mental health condition and an alcohol or substance abuse condition)
  • Job Accommodation Network (JAN) is a service provided by the U.S. Department of Labor's Office of Disability Employment Policy. JAN's mission is to facilitate the employment and retention of workers with disabilities by providing employers, employment providers, people with disabilities, their family members and other interested parties with information on job accommodations, entrepreneurship, and related subjects.
  • National Center for PTSD offers "Returning from the War Zone: A Guide for Families of Military Personnel"
  • National Center for Trauma Informed Care (NCTIC)
  • National Child Traumatic Stress Network
  • National Domestic Violence Hotline 1-800-799-SAFE (7233) and 1-800-787-3224 (TTY)
  • National Education Alliance for Borderline Personality Disorder 914-835-9011
  • S. A.F.E. Alternatives (Information and resources for help with self injury)
  • Self Inflicted Violence (Website includes link to sample newsletter The Cutting Edge)
  • Suicide Prevention Resource Center
  • Survivors Art Foundation (For trauma survivors)
  • U.S. Vets (A non-profit organization that helps homeless veterans access mental health and substance abuse services along with housing and other community supports to achieve successful reintegration into the community.)
  • Yellow Ribbon offers information and resources about suicide prevention for teens, parents, and others. Has chapters in many states and some other countries as well as support resources for those who have lost a loved one to suicide.

National Toll-Free 24 Hour Hotlines:

  • Child-Help USA at 1-800-422-4453 (1-800-4-A-Child) Assists both child and adult survivors of abuse, including sexual abuse. The hotline, staffed by mental health professionals, also provides treatment referrals.
  • Covenant House Nineline at 1-800-999-9999 Crisis counselors are available to talk to homeless individuals and at-risk kids; also offer an on-line forum.
  • Boys Town at 1-800-448-3000 Crisis, resource, and referral line that assists both teens and parents.
  • 988 Suicide & Crisis Line at 988 connects you with 24-hour crisis support by calling, texting, or chatting on the website.
  • SAMHSA's Treatment Locator at 1-800-662-4357 provides you with information about local mental health services.

10 Online Support Groups for Anyone Struggling Right Now

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David Arky / Trunk Archive

Related Condition Centers

  • COVID-19 (Coronavirus)
  • Depression
  • Anxiety

You have a few options.

Before we get into our list of the many online support groups that may help people struggling right now, allow me to say something kind of obvious: Just about everything we’ve been through since March 2020 has highlighted how crucial social support can be for our mental health. Having a strong support system has been the go-to tip from experts when asked how to deal with the various challenges of the ongoing pandemic and the current political, social, and economic climate.

At the same time, all this emphasis on the importance of social connection might also be highlighting the lack of support in your life. Maybe the stressors and safety precautions of the pandemic have made certain people unavailable or difficult to communicate with regularly. Maybe you realized that the people in your circle are great for grabbing brunch or seeing a movie, but aren’t actually who you’d go to when things get tough. Or maybe you’re going through something specific (like loss, financial hardship, illness, or any number of difficult personal experiences) and your go-to people just don’t get it the way you need them to.

Whatever the reason you find yourself needing more support, seeking out people to lean on is a worthy endeavor. Sometimes that means looking beyond our friends and family. Support groups—specifically, online support groups to help accommodate the social distancing precautions of the pandemic—might be just what you need right now. Here’s everything you need to know about virtual support groups and how to find one.

What are support groups and why might you want to join one?

Support groups are gatherings of people (virtually or IRL) who share common ground in some way and can offer each other emotional support, according to the Mayo Clinic. Typically, participants have either gone through or are currently going through a similar experience, such as the loss of a loved one or living with an illness, a chronic health condition, or addiction. Or they might share a marginalized identity, such as a sexuality, gender, or race, that influences the challenges they face when moving through the world. Those are only a few examples, though—there are a ton of support groups out there, and more are cropping up in response to the myriad challenges that have arisen in the last two years.

The important thing to understand about support groups is that they can vary greatly in practice. Unlike group therapy, which is guided by a licensed mental health professional and offers targeted support, support groups come in many shapes and sizes. Some might be more structured, like those offered by a nonprofit organization or mental health clinic. Others might be independent and run by people like you or me who just want to gather with others over a virtual cup of coffee once a week to talk about our struggles. Some support groups take the form of online communities and don’t have meetings at all.

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For that reason, remember that support groups can be very helpful, but they’re not a replacement for professional mental health treatment. Similarly, just as you’d shop around for a therapist who feels like a good fit, you should keep an eye on whether a support group you join is actually, well, providing you support. Independently run and peer-to-peer support groups especially have the capacity to be unhelpful or potentially even toxic, so trust your gut.

So with all that in mind, let’s get on to how to find an online support group that’s right for you. Below are a mix of specific support groups and meetings, as well as databases and organizations that will point you in the right direction.

1. Support Groups Central

You’ll find a wide variety of support groups through Support Groups Central. It curates support groups from other organizations, such as the National Alliance On Mental Illness (NAMI) and re:MIND. You can search for groups by topics such as depression, addiction, LGBTQ+, and even COVID-19. Most groups are free or have a small suggested donation, and you can sign up for email alerts about future meetings by topic too.

2. The Dinner Party

The Dinner Party helps groups of 20- and 30-somethings who have experienced the loss of a parent, partner, child, sibling, another close family member, or close friend gather in small groups called tables. Pre-pandemic, tables were hand-matched to meet in person at a host’s house for support-group-esque dinner parties, but COVID-era tables are all virtual. Sign up for one here.

3. Psychology Today

We love Psychology Today as a therapist-finding tool, and many therapists are currently hosting virtual support groups (and more-targeted therapy groups and workshops if you’re interested in those). To find one, use their Find a Therapist search, toggle to the “support group” option, then search by keyword. It might require some experimenting—you can search “online” or “virtual,” or by your location, then manually seek out the online options therein. Much as with finding a therapist, cost will vary. Some are priced per session, some might be covered by your insurance, and some are free or available on a sliding scale.

4. Facebook

All right, Facebook groups can kind of be the Wild West, but there are a lot of potentially helpful options out there. Some therapists and mental health professionals have created support spaces there in recent months in response to mental health challenges related to COVID-19, the most recent instances of police brutality against Black people, and the current economic and political climate. Other organizations and groups already have established closed Facebook communities to foster mental-health-related conversations. There are also independently run Facebook support groups for everything under the sun, and many people find them to be wonderful spaces of support.

Unfortunately, finding a solid Facebook group can rely on a lot of searching, trial and error, or word of mouth. Some helpful examples include this private support group for people struggling with anxiety, created by the founder of the blog Anxious Lass. Therapy for Black Girls created a private discussion group, Thrive Tribe, and while it’s not an official support group, many members use the space for therapeutic peer-to-peer discussions. Mobile therapy app ChatOwl curated this list of some of the most popular Facebook support groups for depression and anxiety.

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If anything, these spaces can be solid starting points or places to seek out people who would be interested in creating a smaller support group.

5. ADAA Online Support Group

The Anxiety and Depression Association of America (ADAA) has its own anonymous, peer-to-peer support group with over 60,000 subscribers. People use the platform to share their stories, ask for advice, and seek out people with similar experiences. Though it’s primarily focused on anxiety and depression, many people also discuss OCD, ADHD, PTSD, and other co-occurring disorders. You can participate on your desktop or download the iOS app for iPhones here.

6. Zencare

A resource that helps connect users with therapists, Zencare also has a list of virtual groups for support and connection amid the pandemic. Some are external support groups and some are moderated by vetted Zencare therapists, such as Coping Skills for Everyday Life or Managing Return to Work Anxiety. Support groups are priced based on weekly or monthly rates, but insurance and sliding scales are available for some.

7. Body Politic COVID-19 Support Group

Body Politic, a queer feminist wellness collective, started a COVID-19 Support Group after their founder and their creative director both became sick with the coronavirus in early March. Since then the group has grown to 11,000 members, mainly COVID-19 survivors, those currently sick with the coronavirus, or caretakers and immediate family of COVID-19 patients who are too sick to participate in the group themselves. The group is hosted on Slack and you can sign up here.

8. Alcoholics Anonymous

When I did a callout on Twitter asking if anyone had found support groups helpful during the pandemic, I was inundated with DMs about how life-changing virtual AA meetings have been for them these past few months—regardless of whether or not they previously identified with having an addiction. Writer Britni de la Cretaz even wrote for SELF about how her queer online AA meeting was a lifeline during the pandemic. Find a virtual meeting here.

9. Wisdo

Wisdo’s tagline is “learn from people who have been there,” which is honestly such a valuable part of participating in a support group. Within the app, you can join specific themed communities to discuss anything from coronavirus anxiety and loneliness to racism and LGBTQ+ issues. Hell, there are even communities for relationship advice and building self-esteem. The app itself is interactive beyond simply chatting with others—you can set goals (such as “finding ways to relieve stress”) and flag yourself as a potential “helper” or “mentor” to other users who are going through experiences you’ve dealt with in the past. Download it for iOS and Android.

10. Meetup

You may be familiar with Meetup as a way to connect socially with others with similar interests and hobbies, but many users have also long used it to organize support groups. Virtual support groups are no exception. Similar to using large platforms like Facebook or Psychology Today, you might have to invest some time in searching for the right group for you, but they’re out there. Try searching by keyword or browse their categories. Categories like Health & Wellness or Parents & Family often have virtual support group listings.

See more from our Guide to Caring for Your Mental Health here.


  • How to Know If Group Therapy Might Be Right for You
  • 7 Ways to Find an Actually Affordable Therapist
  • 23 Mental Health Books for Anyone Who’s Going Through It Right Now

Anna Borges is a writer and a former senior health editor at SELF. She's the author of the book The More or Less Definitive Guide to Self-Care and can be found writing around the internet about mental, emotional, and sexual health. (Most importantly, she's also a Virgo sun, Aquarius moon,... Read more

Casey Gueren is the author of It's Probably Nothing: The Stress-Less Guide to Health Anxiety, Wellness Fads, and Overhyped Headlines. Casey is the former Executive Editor and Health Director at SELF, and she has spent the last decade creating and overseeing health content—specifically around mental health and sexual/reproductive health. Her goal is to... Read more

SELF does not provide medical advice, diagnosis, or treatment. Any information published on this website or by this brand is not intended as a substitute for medical advice, and you should not take any action before consulting with a healthcare professional.

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Support group for women

The support group is a safe space where women who have experienced domestic violence can share their story, discuss their experiences and fears related to difficult life events, find support or not speak up, but just spend time in circle of like-minded people. nine0003

Groups are held once a week on Mondays from 19:00 to 21:00 at the Center's office at Moscow, Sredniy Karetny pereulok, 4, office 1

one individual consultation with the psychologist of the Center

Support group for relatives and caregivers of the elderly

The support group is for relatives and caregivers of the elderly who experience stress while caring for an elderly person. At meetings, you can find support in a circle of people who are also going through this experience. The group is led by a family psychologist. nine0003

Meetings are held once a week on Saturdays from 10:00 to 12:00 online

Support group for adults who cannot survive parental violence

Support group for adults (18+) who have experienced domestic violence in childhood or who continue to be in contact with abusive parents.

Participants will be able to discuss their experience with a professional psychologist and people who have gone through a similar situation, get support and advice from a specialist. nine0003

Meetings are held times a week on Thursdays from 19:00 to 21:00 at the Center's office at Moscow, Sredny Karetny pereulok, 4, office 1

Group “Mom is OK”

Feeling annoyed even with the most beloved people and feeling helpless is normal, but it is not normal to live in this all the time. We will teach you what to do with your own feelings and how to build a healthy relationship with yourself and, as a result, with your child. nine0003

Psychologists of the Violence.No Center have developed a group therapy program for mothers to help them in this difficult work. The new format of assistance involves psychotherapy in a pre-formed closed group, the designation of clear tasks, in-depth study of the problem and the implementation of practical exercises and assignments.

How to sign up for a group?

Call the Violence. No Center at +7 (495) 916-3000 on weekdays from 10:00 to 18:30


Psychological newspaper - regular electronic edition | Materials

Helplines, face-to-face and online support groups

Crisis Help

24/7 hotline for women victims of domestic violence : 8 (800) 7000 600

All-Russian hotline for psychological help for parents (on the basis of MSUPE): 8 (800) 600-31-14

24-hour helpline for children and teenagers 8 (800) 2000-122

Hotline service for emergency psychological assistance EMERCOM of the Russian Federation +7 (495) 989-50-50. Site

Social and psychological assistance to patients with stroke and their relatives. Hotline of the Orbi Stroke Foundation - 8 (800) 707-52-29(open from 9.00 to 21.00). Website:

Federal hotline for HIV/AIDS at 8 800 100-65-43. Free consultations on medical, social, psychological and legal issues

24-hour psychological and informational support for people with cancer and their loved ones : 8 800 100 0191 Website

Free referral service for cancer patients and their loved ones "Not in vain"

Federal information and psychological hotline for pediatric oncology : 8 (800) 200-07-09 (daily from 10.00 to 20.00)

Round-the-clock hotline for terminally ill people — 8 800 700 84 36. The Vera Foundation (https://fondvera. ru/) systematically provides support to hospices and their patients. The line operates around the clock and free of charge, in all regions of Russia.

nine0002 24-hour hotline about violation of the procedure for prescribing and prescribing painkillers of the Federal Service for Surveillance in Healthcare: 8 800 500 18 35.

Psychological support hotline for parents faced with the death of a child before, during and within 28 days after his birth 8-800-511-04-80 Russia). Website

Federal hotline number Coronavirus 8-800-200-01-12

Crisis counseling, information and support for survivors of sexual violence and their loved ones by hotline +7 499 01 or by crisis mail [email protected]

Round-the-clock call center of the headquarters of the ONF and medical volunteers "We are together" to provide assistance to the elderly and people with limited mobility 8-800-200-34-11

Round-the-clock helpline of the Leningrad Regional Psychoneurological Dispensary, https://www. lopnd.rf/ - free consultations with a psychiatrist, psychotherapist or clinical psychologist ; all calls are strictly anonymous and confidential: 8-800-200-47-03

Helpline of the Psychological Clinic of St. Petersburg State University: 8 (800) 550-01-22

Help for children

round-the-clock helpline for children and adolescents 8 (800) 2000-122

Psychological assistance to adolescents and youth daily, free of charge:

Help for parents

Community for moms who are tired "12 hugs"

Support project for families of guardians and families of adoptive parents "Peredyshka" (Moscow) - created by the "Change one life" charity foundation. Read more:

Hotline for foster parents and women in difficult situations (Parental Bridge Foundation, St. Petersburg) +7 (812) 921-40-08

Psychological support hotline for parents faced with the death of a child before, during and within 28 days after his birth 8-800-511-04-80 (on weekdays, from 9-00 to 18-00 Moscow time, free of charge throughout Russia). Website

Support group for parents who have lost a child (from 1 to 18 years old) :

Parent support group "While the baby is in intensive care"

Support group for parents, expecting a child with developmental disabilities "Special pregnancy"

Help for alcoholics, drug addicts and relatives of dependent people

Community of men and women who seek to get rid of alcoholism Alcoholics Anonymous: http://vesvalo. net/

Community relatives and friends alcoholics Al-anon:

A community of men and women who seek to get rid of drug addiction Narcotics Anonymous:

Community relatives and friends of drug addicts "Nar-anon"

Mutual Support Community Adults from Alcoholic and Other Dysfunctional Families "Adult children of alcoholics":

Community of mutual support of people striving to create healthy relationships Co-Dependents Anonymous:

Help for the Elderly

Round-the-clock call center of the headquarters of the ONF and medical volunteers "We are together" to provide assistance to the elderly and people with limited mobility 8 (800) 200-34-11

Free psychological assistance to families in which a disabled elderly person lives, born before 1945. Helping Dialogue Project (St. Petersburg): (812) 708-40-41

Free online school for caring for a person with dementia in the format of video lessons:

"Memory Clinic": distance learning course to improve memory on the official Youtube channel of the Psychiatric Clinical Hospital No. ON. Alekseev (Moscow)

Project "About Palliative" - ​​ about palliative care for relatives of terminally ill people , palliative patients and experts in the medical community. Information project of the Vera Hospice Assistance Fund

Help for cancer patients

Self-help groups for women diagnosed with breast cancer (Women's Health Charity Program)

24-hour psychological and informational support for people with cancer and their loved ones : 8 800 100 0191 Website https://yasnoeutro. ru/

Free reference service for cancer patients and their relatives "Not in vain"

Round-the-clock hotline for terminally ill people — 8 800 700 84 36. The Vera Foundation ( systematically provides support to hospices and their patients. The line operates around the clock and free of charge, in all regions of Russia. nine0003

24-hour hotline about violation of the procedure for prescribing and prescribing painkillers of the Federal Service for Surveillance in Healthcare: 8 800 500 18 35.

Help with depression

Support groups for people with bipolar affective disorder (BAD) :

Support groups for people suffering from depression Anonymous Depressives

Inclusive workshops for adults with mental and intellectual disabilities "Simple Things" (St. Petersburg)

"Partnership of Equals" is an autonomous non-profit organization engaged in support of patient communities in the field of mental health and other socially significant diseases:

Help after divorce

Support group for people experiencing divorce or separation (St. Petersburg)

Help for people with autism and their families

Support group for people with Asperger's syndrome (Moscow)

Help for people with HIV

Federal HIV/AIDS hotline 8 800 100-65-43. Free consultations on medical, social, psychological and legal issues

Equal support for women living with HIV online. Project of the E.V.A. - improving the quality of life of women with HIV, viral hepatitis and other socially significant diseases: https://evanetwork.

Learn more