Sign Up For Scholarships
Bipolar when in disorder makes it very difficult to make a living. Many people don't have the resources to afford the best solutions that we offer and continue to suffer. This hurts us deeply and we want to help. Our scholarship program helps those in need by providing free or low-cost access to our live online courses.
Help Us To Help More People
We are a 100% member-supported community. We are not influenced by donations from pharmaceutical companies nor anyone else but our members. The only agenda we have is to promote better outcomes and provide proof through our results that better outcomes are possible. 2017 is the 14th year Tom has worked full time without pay so we could put as much of the income as possible into scholarships. But that is not enough to help all of those who cannot afford our help. If you are in a position to donate you can make a huge difference in the lives of those who suffer.
Anything you can donate is much appreciated. The button below will take you to paypal where you can choose the amount and include a message if you like. If you prefer you can contact us directly and discuss options.
- UC Berkeley
"Bipolar In Order provides the essential message that symptom reduction or elimination is far from the main goal of adaptation and intervention. Sure to challenge traditional thinking, this important work is integrative and wise."
- Stephen P. Hinshaw, PhD, Professor and Chair, Dept of Psychology, UC Berkeley
"Bipolar IN Order explores the positive value of mania and depression, linking it to Eastern traditions of mental discipline, while at the same time appreciating the need for warranted medical diagnosis and treatment."
- S. Nassir Ghaemi MD MPH Professor of Psychiatry, Director of Mood Disorders Program, Tufts Medical Center
"Tom's message-and approach-is a welcome antidote to many, popular ideas about mental illness. He integrates sound, evidence-based tools (such as self-awareness, self-care, and medication) with an especially humane perspective. Too often, in having to accept their condition, people end up feeling pathologized - reduced from a full person to a label. But Tom looks beyond the diagnosis to help people embrace - and accept - the best parts of who they are, instead of reflexively dismissing their feelings and experiences as a simple manifestation of illness. I can't think of a more important ingredient to living with bipolar disorder or any mental health difficulty."
- Craig Malkin, PhD, Clinical Instructor in Psychology, Harvard Medical School
- Family & Friends
- Jeanette Chiapperino, Weeki Wachee, FL, USA
- Jan and Susan Sauls, Lakeland, FL
- Maureen Duffy Ph.D., Professor and Chairperson, The Counseling Program, Barry University