Pioneer Human Services Mental Health Therapist Ursula Heflick poses for a photograph at the Carlyle Care Center in Spokane, Wash., Friday, May 5, 2017. (Young Kwak/The Inlander) Heflick, who works part-time at the Carlyle, says she’s standing up for residents.
Carlyle Care Center Director Brenda Graham speaks with Inlander Staff Writer Samantha Wohlfeil, not pictured, in second floor resident room at Carlyle Care Center in Spokane, Wash., Monday, May 8, 2017. (Young Kwak/The Inlander)
Manager Don Robinson speaks with Inlander Staff Writer Daniel Walters, not pictured, in the men’s respite area of the Northern Idaho Crisis Center, Friday, Jan. 22, 2016, in Coeur d’Alene, Idaho. (Young Kwak/Pacific Northwest Inlander)
Here’s a photo for The Inlander story about the North Idaho Crisis Center. Short of an emergency room situation, those seeking a sanctuary from their battles with mental health issues or the homeless can stay at the crisis center for under 24 hours. Here, they can take a shower, eat and get a little sleep. They can also receive a diagnostic health examination and discuss mental health issues. http://www.inlander.com/spokane/an-eye-for-every-storm/Content?oid=2676987
Volunteer Jose Villa pastes a photograph of Isamu Jordan onto a wall during installation of “Maddness”, a local exhibition of “Inside Out”, to address the stigma of mental health, at Boots Bakery & Lounge, in Spokane, Wash., Sunday, April 13, 2014. “Inside Out” is the brainchild of artist JR, who invited other artists to create their own exhibits. The local exhibition was inspired by local artist Isamu Jordan, who committed suicide, September 5, 2013. 18 portraits, mostly taken by local photographer Jed Conklin, will be on indefinite display at the eatery. (Young Kwak/Pacific Northwest Inlander)