State Senator Moorlach gets to say "I told you so!" over California's attempted end-run around recent changes to federal tax law.

California State Senator John Moorlach recognizes Mind OC as non-profit of the year


State Senator John MW Moorlach presenting a SenateResolution to Bill Taoramina and Dr. Clayton Chau from Mind OC. Courtesy photo.

Senator John M. W. Moorlach (R-Costa Mesa) recognized Mind OC as the Nonprofit of the Year for the 37th Senate District with the California Association of Nonprofits. Moorlach was pleased to present Mind OC a Resolution on the Senate Floor for their outstanding record of community support.

“Mind OC is leading the effort to solve Orange County’s mental illness and homeless crisis,” Moorlach expressed. “Even before I began public service 25 years ago, I engaged in helping the mentally ill in our county and state, so Mind OC’s efforts are close to my heart. I am honored to recognize this incredible organization with this well-deserved award.”

Mind OC was created to support the advancement of Be Well Orange County, a partnership among public, private, academic, business, medical, and faith-based organizations. The Be Well charter created a community-wide, coordinated ecosystem to support mental health.

Mind OC’s coalition includes doctors, hospitals, service providers, advocacy groups, faith leaders, businesses, and local government. It works among the coalition to treat the whole person and reduce the stigma of mental illness.

The article above was released by California State Senator John Moorlach. For more information about Orange County elected officials, visit Orange County Breeze’s page on Orange County elected officials.

1 Comment

  1. I find no humor in this statement:

    “Mind OC’s coalition includes doctors, hospitals, service providers, advocacy groups, faith leaders, businesses, and local government. It works among the coalition to treat the whole person and reduce the stigma of mental illness.”

    “Reduce the stigma” patently yields to those who say there is one, and “reduce” it argues “Keep some.”

    No to both.

Comments are closed.