Your safety is our priority. We’re doing more than ever to help ensure your protection and well-being when you come see us for care. Learn more.

Caregiver Resource Site

We want to extend a heartfelt thank-you for giving your all, day in and day out, to care for your patients and colleagues. Over these past weeks, caregivers have pulled together across our family of organizations to get the job done. We are all in this together; this is our Mission in action.

In March, Providence ministries and affiliates put into place a number of programs and temporary benefits to care for you during the COVID-19 pandemic. Our priority was to provide a safety-net so everyone would have a paycheck and needed support during the crisis and potential surges in our communities.

As our organizations start to steady, here’s an update about benefits and programs supporting you going forward.

Learn more here

TeleSpiritual Health

When you need a prayer for strength or a listening ear, our spiritual care team is here for you. Email to request an appointment.

Physician Support Line (for physicians only)

This is a hotline specifically for MDs coping with stress during this stressful time. Staffed by hundreds of volunteer psychiatrists. Note: this resource is not a part of the Providence health system. Two Providence providers recently shared their personal experience with depression, including suicidal thoughts, and their recovery journey. Watch that video here.

Get started here

Nursing World

Well-being tools and resources for nurses only.

Get started here.

Sponsored by ANA Enterprise (an association of American Nurses Association, American Nurses Credentialing Center and American Nurses Foundation)


No One Cares Alone- #BeThe1To

We need your help to make sure none of our caregivers feel like they are caring alone. #BeThe1To is the National Suicide Prevention Lifeline’s message for National Suicide Prevention Month and beyond, helping spread the word about actions we can all take to prevent suicide.

Join us in connecting with our fellow caregivers and take these 5 actionable steps for communicating with someone who may be contemplating self-harm.

#BeTHE1To: Click on each step to learn more

ASK-Research shows people who are having thoughts of suicide feel relief when someone asks about them in a caring way. Findings suggest acknowledging and talking about suicide may reduce rather than increase suicidal ideation.

BE THERE-Individuals are more likely to feel less depressed, less suicidal, less overwhelmed, and more hopeful after speaking to someone who listens without judgment.

KEEP THEM SAFE-A number of studies have indicated that when lethal means are made less available or less deadly, suicide rates by that method decline, and frequently suicide rates overall decline.

HELP THEM STAY CONNECTED-Studies indicate that helping someone at risk create a network of resources and individuals for support and safety can help