What We Do
We equip families with the tools to imagine an equitable and morally competent professional system that best serves the community. Through education, professional networking, and peer support, we aim to advocate for policies that support our youth in improving their mental and behavioral health wellness.
TabiMOMS is a California community-centered nonprofit committed to creating a world where mental and behavioral health services are readily available and accessible to everyone, regardless of their background or socioeconomic status. Our unique approach sets us apart from other mental health organizations as we equip families to advocate for change in their communities. We believe that by working together, we can create a system that is equitable, sustainable, and responsive to the needs of all individuals.
A space for the sharing and distribution of articles and information to empower the community in the importance of youth mental health, crisis intervention and community responsiveness for the wellbeing and thriving of our community's youth.
"Although the unfortunate incident from July 4, 2023 brought us here today, it has created this rallying cry for all of Vallejo, especially for all of us here in District 2, shouting from the rooftops, ‘We are not afraid,’ proclaiming we are in strength against hate, against violence, to support what is right and good in Vallejo."
- Vallejo City Council member Diosdado “JR” Matulac, who represents North Vallejo, was unable to attend the rally, but Human Relations Commissioner and Founder/Executive Director of TabiMOMS, Courtney Davis, read aloud a letter he wrote.
For a more peaceful world...
A statewide poll released 5/24/23 shows that the large majority (88%) of registered California voters want major changes to the way police and other emergency services providers respond to 911 calls.
When asked what reforms they want for 911 services, two-thirds (69%) of voters say they want behavioral health professionals to respond either with (35%) or without (34%) law enforcement to non-life threatening situations, compared to 19% who only want law enforcement to get additional training to respond more effectively.
Only 12% of respondents want 911 services left as they are.
Registered voters think law enforcement is least equipped to respond to calls about mental health crises (67%) and people who are homeless (49%), the situations voters say are most commonly in need of emergency response services.