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Queen St. Redevelopment Centre for Addiction
and Mental Health
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Description
  
  
Three new buildings of Phase 1B: the Intergenerational Wellness Centre and the Bell Gateway Building are reflected in the windows of the Utilities and Parking Building.
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New signage reflects the signature artwork for each building. The new Utilities and Parking Building houses an archival montage of the history of CAMH and mental health and addictions.
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A sample of the archival montage that lines the walls of the main floor of the Utilities and Parking Building.
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The Activities of Daily Living kitchen where clients learn functional living skills, such as cooking, kitchen safety, and household management, along with cognitive, physical, and social skills and abilities.
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The entrance to the Bell Gateway Building.
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The lobby of the Bell Gateway Building showcases the donor wall and CAMH’s First Impressions desk, where visitors receive a warm welcome and assistance.
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The Provincial Alliance Credit Union has a new bright, open space in the Bell Gateway Building. PACU helps clients to have a typical banking experience.
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A view of the metallic art sculpture of trees created by artist Wynn Walters, as you head up the stairs to the second floor of the Bell Gateway Building.
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The message of hope, growth, and rebirth is prominent in this aluminum sculpture by artist Wynn Walters and displayed on the second floor of the Bell Gateway Building.
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A view of the entrance to the Sacred Space Worship Room on the second floor of the Bell Gateway Building.
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Looking out from the non-denominational Sacred Space Worship Room – a quiet, reflective place for clients, families, and staff.
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The client-run Out of This World Café has a patio outside of its new location on the corner of Lower Ossington Avenue and Stokes Street.
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The Intergenerational Wellness Centre makes a bold statement on the CAMH landscape.
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Another view of the Intergenerational Wellness Centre.
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New signage reflects the signature artwork for each building. The new Intergenerational Wellness Centre houses a mosaic art piece originally designed by Workman Arts artist, Michael Morbach.
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Designed by Workman Arts artist, Michael Morbach, this mosaic displayed in the Intergenerational Wellness Centre lobby represents the restrictiveness of mental illness and addiction, while reflecting the hope of help and recovery.
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Clients in CAMH’s youth and geriatric programs, along with staff and community members, created five smaller mosaic pieces (based on the original) that have now been installed in the Intergenerational Wellness Centre.
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The reception area for the Child, Youth and Family Program, located on the fourth floor of the Intergenerational Wellness Centre.
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The REACH Classroom in the Intergenerational Wellness Centre is a partnership with the Toronto District School Board, providing care and treatment to youth while they complete their high school education.
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A youth bedroom in the new 12-bed inpatient unit of the Child, Youth and Family Program for youth ages 14 – 18 with concurrent disorders; the first of its kind in Canada.
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An outdoor terrace for the Geriatric Mental Health Program in the Intergenerational Wellness Centre.
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The hallways for the Geriatric Mental Health Program in the Intergenerational Wellness Centre are wide and bright with handrails to make walking easier for elderly clients.
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A double bedroom in the Geriatric Mental Health Program in the new Intergenerational Wellness Centre is used when patient history indicates that sharing would be appropriate and beneficial for clients.
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A small, covered terrace for patients to relax and enjoy the outdoors located in the Intergenerational Wellness Centre.
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Looking outside to the courtyard of the Intergenerational Wellness Centre, a small mosaic piece can be seen hanging in front of the window.
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The cornerstone and time capsule from the 1954 Administration Building has been integrated into the patients’ courtyard of the Intergenerational Wellness Centre; remembering the past and offering continuity with the future.
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The outdoor courtyard of the Intergenerational Wellness Centre where young and old can enjoy age appropriate features. The first non-CAMH building on site – the Ossington-Queen Street Rental Apartments – is in the background.
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The children’s play area in the courtyard of the Intergenerational Wellness Centre.
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The basketball court in the courtyard of the Intergenerational Wellness Centre. The first non-CAMH building on site – the Ossington-Queen Street Rental Apartments – can be seen in the background.
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A view of the Intergenerational Wellness Centre from the basketball court in the building’s courtyard.
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CAMH Switchboard 416-535-8501
CAMH General Information Toronto: 416-595-6111 Toll Free: 1-800-463-6273
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Queen St.
1001 Queen St. W
Toronto, ON
M6J 1H4
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33 Russell St.
Toronto, ON
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