Helping the Helpers

Community is core to our mission at Cardea. We established the Furthur Fund to ensure that today’s psychedelic renaissance does not become yet another example of the disparity in access to these transformative resources. For example, we currently provide free psychedelic treatments to a wide variety of frontline care professionals who are positively impacting their communities. We hope to hasten the healing impact of the psychedelic movement by training these professionals in psychedelic therapies and we want to support organizations who do good in the world. We serve first responders, doctors, social workers, shelter managers, EMTs, and other professionals who suffer from the inevitable burnout and trauma caused by their work. We also train members of this group in providing psychedelic-assisted care.


Tax-Exempt Giving

Your tax-exempt gift to the Further Fund will help us provide transformative psychedelic care to people in a position to positively impact their communities. To make the psychedelic treatment shift truly revolutionary, it must reach as many people in need as possible, independent of their income bracket, as well as those who can responsibly carry its potential forward with compassion for the least fortunate among us. Your contribution enables the Further Fund to achieve that.

We are already using donations to the Further Fund to provide services and training to frontline workers in helping professions. Your generous donation will enable us to reach a great many more professionals who are selflessly serving their communities.

Further Fund

This is a unique opportunity for you to help people in the New York gain access to the breakthrough care they need. Your donation will help us provide annually:

  • More than 1,000 low-cost and free psychedelic therapy sessions to professionals servicing under-resourced communities.
  • Subsidized training for large numbers of key frontline professionals, including first responders, doctors, nurses, social welfare advocates and counselors, therapists, and other addiction and behavioral health professionals who serve poor and/or marginalized groups.