It is estimated that over 400,000 people were in Lower Manhattan on 9/11 and in the months afterward. Fifteen years later, many survivors are experiencing symptoms of the same life-threatening medical and psychological conditions as the responders who worked in the recovery effort.
Mental Health Champions
VOICES provides support services and connects victims’ families and survivors with community based resources, while advocating for robust community mental health services for those impacted by mass violence and disasters. More
VOICES helps those impacted by disaster by sharing best practices in channeling personal and community grief, commemorating lives lost, and creating programs that meet the immediate and long-term needs of the community. More
WTC Health Program
Were you in Lower Manhattan on 9/11 and in the days after? Learn more about your eligibility and the application process for physical and mental health care under The World Trade Center Health Program. More
VOICES Research Project
VOICES, the CRCVC and the CSTS are conducting a study that will contribute to an understanding of the long-term symptoms that follow an act of terrorism. More.
In the Spotlight
VOICES Center of Excellence for Community Resilience
Launched in 2014, the VOICES Resilience Center is a collaborative effort to work with public/private partnerships to advance research, discourse and dialogue on issues that impact the long-term recovery of victims’ families, responders, and survivors. It also will more rapidly scale impactful solutions for communities planning for and healing from trauma. More
The 9/11 Living Memorial Project
The 9/11 Living Memorial commemorates the nearly 3,000 lives lost in New York City, Shanksville, PA and Washington, DC through an extensive collection of photographs and personal keepsakes, and documents the first-hand accounts of responders and survivors.