THANK YOU for visiting the Still Waters Ministries web pages.
Still Waters Ministries is a no-fee community counseling clinic. All services and any corresponding costs are covered by private donations. There are no costs or fees charged to our clients.
While Still Waters Ministries is a church-based counseling service, we are eager to serve anyone, regardless of church or religious affiliation. All services offered are consistent with the spiritual and ethical standards of the Christian faith. All sessions and all calls are confidential.
Conveniently located at Conestoga Mennonite Church in Morgantown, Pennsylvania, Still Waters Ministries is a community-focused, church-based counseling center with a commitment to excellence and sensitivity to the needs of all persons in need of quality care.
Perhaps you have stopped by our web site because you may have an important personal need in your life, and you have come to find out how the Still Waters Ministries might be helpful to you or to someone you care about.
Regardless of your reasons for your online visit today, we are glad you are here, and we hope we can answer some of the important questions you have about the ways you could benefit from the professional care available at Still Waters Ministries.
And although we are still under development, please feel free to contact us for more information.
Did you know?
Do you know that in 2011, there were more than 50 million people uninsured in the United States? That is almost one in six residents in the U.S. And, the percentage of people covered with private insurance was the lowest since the government began keeping data in 1987.
The reasons for the rise to 50.7 million, or 16.7%, from 46.3 million uninsured, or 15.4%, were many: workers losing their jobs in the recession, companies dropping employee health insurance benefits, families going without coverage to cut costs. Driving much of the increase, however, was the rising cost of medical care. A Kaiser Family Foundation report shows workers now pay 47% more than they did in 2005 for family health coverage, while employers pay 20% more.
A recent report from the Substance Abuse and Mental Health Administration’s National Survey on Drug Use and Health (SAMHSA) recently found that 1 in 5 Americans in the U.S. reported experiencing some form of mental illness in the past year.
According to the Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration, although about 20% of American adults (45.9 million) reported any mental illness in 2010, only 39.2% of that group said they received treatment.
"People might be afraid they can't do anything about it and don't seek help," says Peter Delany, director of the Substance Abuse and Mental Health Administration's center for statistics. "But if we take the view that mental health disorders are like physical health disorders, like diabetes or heart disease, we'd find treatment is effective. People are going to get better."