Where is the Youth Hub located?
Currently, GP Youth Hub is operated as a pop-up services in-person or online. See our social media
or contact information to learn where the Youth Hub will be in the community!
What does is look like to volunteer with GP Youth Hub?
Members of GP Youth Hub's youth advisory committee, GP Youth Voices,
volunteer their time to give feedback, plan events, make social media posts, increase their leadership skills and mental health literacy,
and meet people who care about their community. In return, GP Youth Hub provides honorariums (such as references, small gifts,
recognition of time) and counts their contribution as volunteer hours members are able to put on their resume. Contact us to join GP
Youth Voices or learn more!
When would I access the Youth Hub?
If you, a friend, or your child are experiencing the following: feeling alone; struggling with
addiction; mental health concerns; unsure where to find cultural resources; feeling unsafe at home and unsure where to go; struggling
in school and unsure how to get help; or, any time you feel like you need support and don’t know where to turn.
Do I need a referral to access the Youth Hub?
No referral is needed, though agencies may fill out a referral form with a youth's
permission. The Youth Hub is meant to reduce barriers to accessing services, so simply showing up as you are to a drop-in or
messaging the Youth Hub can help you start getting connected.
Tansi — Cree | Oki — Blackfoot | Aba washded — Stoney (Nakota) | Ɂedlanet’e — Dene We respectfully acknowledge that we are on the traditional lands and territories of Indigenous people in Alberta. Generations from past, present and future. In doing so, we want to recognize the significance of our relationships with the land and the peoples who call this ‘home.’ As we reflect on supporting community design in the Youth Mental Health Hubs initiative, we will engage and embrace the teachings we are gifted from the first peoples regarding the history and connection to the land. As treaty people, we commit to a reciprocal relationship between Indigenous and non-Indigenous worldviews that honour and respect ways of knowing and being, ones that can be reflected and supported with the communities in building strong foundations for all youth and families to learn, work and play.