Welcome to the Reed High School Counselor Site
Counselor assignments have changed slightly, please refer to the following to find your correct counselor:
- Enterprise Project: Ms. Kyle Cassinelli (KCassinelli@washoeschools.net)
- 9th graders (non Enterprise Project): Mr. Kenneth Ronquillo (firstname.lastname@example.org)
- 10th-12th graders (non Enterprise Project), by last name:
Counselors will also have virtual office hours through Microsoft Teams. You can attempt joining by clicking on your counselor's name below:
Mr. Ronquillo - by appointment only, please email
Student and Crisis Resources
Resources/Apps for students to use in times of crisis or struggle
Crisis Support Services of Nevada Crisis Call CenterText CARE to 839863 or Call 775-784-8090
Safe Voice - You can also report anything of concern on the Safe Voice App or by clicking above. There are trained professionals avaialable to help get help and or resources to address your concerns.
Mental Health Resources
- Lifeline USA 1-800-273-8255
- Suicide Prevention Lifeline 1-800-TALK (8255)
- De Prevencion del Suicido 1-888-628-9454
- Crisis Call Center- Text line - text “CARE” to 839863
- West Hills Hospital- Reno (775) 323-0478
- Crisis Support Services 775-784-8090
- Hotline: 877-885-HOPE (4673)
- Hotline: 800-992-5757
- Mobile Crisis Response Team Hotline 775-688-1670
- National Hopeline Network 1-800-SUICIDE (784-2433)
Suicide - Know the signs:
(Adapted from the Crisis Call Center, United Way, the American Association of Suicidology Hotline, and the Nevada Division of Mental Health and Development Services pamphlet)
- Experiencing a long bout of unhappiness
- Has experienced one or more major losses-death, job loss, and failure at school or at home, loss of a relationship- break-up or divorce in the family.
- Health problems or major illness
- Experiencing insomnia or sleeping too much
- Decrease in self care- messier appearance, tardiness, and absence
- Experiencing loss of appetite or overeating
- Increasingly isolated-avoiding friends, less participation in activities and classes, dropping out or quitting things that they loved or cared about before.
- Giving away prized possessions- arranging delivery of notes to the family "in a couple of days, if anything should ever happen to me".
- Visiting long missed friends/relatives/ and apologizing for forgotten arguments.
- Doing poorly in school or at work
- Abusing drugs or alcohol either beginning to use or an increase in use.
- Suddenly happy after a long depression.
- Making statements about wanting to die or be gone- listening, composing and collecting music or poems about death, suicide, or afterlife.
Know the facts:
- Very often if people in crisis get the help they need, they may never be suicidal again.
- Asking someone about suicidal intent opens up communication, lowers the risk of an impulsive act, and helps with anxiety.
- Suicide prevention is everyone's business, anyone can help to prevent the tragedy of suicide, not just the experts, and talking about prevention does not encourage it or make it more likely.
- Suicidal people share their plans sometimes even the week preceding their attempt, and those who talk about it may try or even complete an act of self-destruction.
- Suicide is the MOST preventable kind of death and almost any positive action can help save a life.
- The more clues and warning signs observed the greater the risk. Take all the signs seriously.