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Portico Partner sites

Portico Partner sites are hosted on the Portico platform but remain editorially independent. Their resources are indexed in the Portico search along with those from the core Portico pages and Connected sites. Note that we also have a number of private projects and community of practice sites not listed here. 

If you and your team would like to learn more about how you might join Portico as a partner site, please contact

'Community' Reconsidered
Learn about a novel project about community among people diagnosed with psychosis who live in Toronto.

CAMH Aboriginal Engagement and Outreach
The Aboriginal Engagement and Outreach unit at CAMH plays a key role in connecting with Aboriginal communities and service providers across Ontario. 

CAMH Health Equity
Health equity is concerned with creating equal opportunities for good health for all. It is about reducing avoidable and unjust differences in health among population groups. The Heath Equity Office provides various tools and resources to improve equity in the access, quality and outcomes of health care for vulnerable populations.

CAMH Health Promotion Resource Centre
CAMH Health Promotion Resource Centre (CAMH HPRC) is Ontario's source for health promotion evidence regarding mental health and substance use and we build related capacity in health promotion, public health and allied health professionals. In addition, our other primary activities include partnership development and knowledge exchange to impact local and system-level practice, planning and policy.

CAMH Knowledge Exchange Archive 
The archive for CAMH Knowledge Exchange materials that have been moved over to Portico but not yet reviewed or revised. 

CAMH Partners Project
The PARTNERs Project aims to improve outcomes for primary care patients with depression, anxiety, and at-risk drinking.

Childhood Trauma Tooikit
A toolkit for care providers on developmental trauma.  

Drug Promotion, Drug Problems
Drug Promotion, Drug Problems is a curriculum-based set of activities for teachers across Canada. Lesson plans focus on learning about substance use and addiction, and the impact advertising has on young people.

Health Care Access Research and Developmental Disabilities (H-CARDD)
The H-CARDD program was developed to address disparities in health status and health care access by individuals with developmental disabilities in Ontario, Canada. People with developmental disabilities often have complex health care needs, experience difficulty accessing appropriate services and tend to encounter health care providers with little knowledge of how to support them. The overall goal of H-CARDD is to monitor and improve the health and health care of Ontarians with developmental disabilities by engaging researchers, policy-makers, health care planners, clinicians, adults with developmental disabilities and caregivers. 

Health Equity Impact Assessment (HEIA)
This website provides information and resources on HEIA, a practical tool that helps users identify and address unintended health equity impacts of decision-making (positive and negative) on specific population groups. 

The Immigrant and Refugee Mental Health Project
IRMHP offers online training, tools and resources to settlement, social and health service professionals working with immigrants and refugees. By participating, you’ll gain new knowledge, skills, tools and strategies to apply to your work. You’ll have the opportunity to connect and exchange ideas and experiences with hundreds of service providers across Canada and obtain advice from experts in the field. 

Medical Psychiatry Alliance (MPA)
The Medical Psychiatry Alliance (MPA) is a collaborative partnership whose goal is to transform mental health care. Supported by CAMH, The Hospital for Sick Children, Trillium Health Partners (THP) and the University of Toronto (U of T),  the MPA is dedicated to transforming the delivery of mental health services for patients who suffer from both mental and physical illness or medically unexplained symptoms.

Ontario Psychiatric Outreach Program (OPOP)
OPOP is collaborative and dynamic network of dedicated academics and practitioners in the mental health field, sharing expertise and resources to deliver clinical services and education to Ontario's rural, remote and under-serviced areas.

Ontario Behaviour Analytic Community of Practice (OBACoP) 
OBACoP is a network of behaviour analytic practitioners, researchers and educators that share an interest in the science of human behaviour and its potential for making positive social change.


Opioid Resource Hub
Provides resources on opioid awareness, treatment and education for a wide variety of audiences. 


Researching Health in Ontario Communities (RHOC)
RHOC addresses the complexity of co-occurring mental health, substance use and violence problems. 

Scarborough Addiction Services Partnership (SASP)
The Scarborough Addiction Services Partnership is comprised of over twenty agencies serving Scarborough residents living with addictions. Agencies represent a spectrum of services, including mental health, addicitons, cultural, housing, homelessness, community centres and allied sectors. SASP develops community-based addiction services and addiction service capacity by providing seed funding, training and networking opportunities.


Social Entrepreneurism in Mental Health (SEMH)
SEMH focuses on understanding how social entrepreneurism principles can help to achieve mental health equity. 

Supporting a family member with schizophrenia
Practical strategies for daily living

Supporting a family member with schizophrenia offers tools and resources that help people with schizophrenia and their families develop customized strategies that support an independent and fulfilling life in the community.

Telemental Health
A resource to provide tools and to stimulate best practices in telemental health.

Web Interventions Repository of Evidence (WIRE)
The Web Interventions Repository of Evidence is a searchable database of internet-based interventions for substance use that have been evaluated for use with youth (12-24 years old). The intended audience of WIRE is service providers who work with youth who use drugs or alcohol. It was created to support informed decision-making among service providers who are interested in exploring the use of internet-based interventions with this population.