WTC Survivors (evacuees of World Trade Center and nearby buildings), Lower Manhattan Residents, witnesses and others exposed to the WTC collapse and contaminants.

9/11 Environmental Action - WTC Health Outreach


Medical Monitoring Program

Bellevue Hospital WTC Healthcare Center, funded by the New York City Mayor’s Initiative and the American Red Cross Liberty Disaster Relief Fund, works in coordination with community groups including the Beyond Ground Zero Network, the 9/11 Environmental Action committee, the WTC Residents Coalition, and local community boards. Residents, responders, downtown workers and office workers who have symptoms that they feel are due to exposure to the dust and debris resulting from the WTC collapse are eligible for the treatment program. Individuals enrolled in the program are evaluated and treated for WTC-related illnesses. The program includes comprehensive medical evaluations, breathing tests, and mental health screening. Residents, WTC responders and volunteers, and downtown workers may contact the Bellevue Hospital WTC Healthcare Center by calling (212) 562-1720.

Survivor Guidelines, this website was created by a volunteer panel of experts to provide helpful guidelines and resources on how to emotionally survive and recover from the terrorist attack on September 11, 2001.

If you live in Chicago, contact:

Willow House, a center serving grieving families in the Chicago area and its suburbs, is now offering support services to survivors of 9/11 (those who were in or around the WTC/Pentagon that day) who want connections with others in the Chicago area. It offers a monthly support group that now meets the second Tuesday of each month. Anyone interested should call Kirsten Randall at (773) 955-0655 or email her at kirstenrandall@willowhouseorg

If you live in the Washington DC area, contact:

The Virginia Resilience Project Post 9/11, Sponsored by the National Center for Victims of Crime in partnership with FOS11, Northern Virginia Family Service, and the Pentagon Memorial Fund, this strength-based public health initiative aims to promote the resilience of 9/11 victims, their families, and first responders by helping them cope with the ongoing trauma of the 2001 terrorist attack. Visit the website to learn what resilience is, why it matters, and how you can build your own resilience. You'll find fact sheets on optimism, healthy coping, self-knowledge, relationships with kids and more, including a listing of community events and additional self-help resources and services.

Link Categories on This Page

Links to other sites open in new windows.