Gambling Clinic Services

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Take a glance at your gambling

Online tests can help people check in on their gambling behavior, assess whether they have a gambling problem, or receive feedback on how much they gamble relative to other people. The online assessment takes just a few minutes, is completely anonymous, and can be completed any time.

Check My Gambling >


Do you think you’re ready to schedule an appointment? The Gambling Clinic offers one on one outpatient therapy for gambling related problems. We use evidence-based cognitive behavioral therapy. We strive to provide services to anyone who needs help. We will not turn you away because of any financial barrier. We ask clients to come once per week for approximately 5-10 weeks. We are flexible, responsive to client preferences, and always willing to meet people where they are. We are open to whatever goal the client has in mind, whether that be complete abstinence from gambling, or a reduction in their current level of gambling.

We are also open to seeing individuals who are concerned about a family member or friend dealing with a gambling problem.

Book an Appointment >


Just want to chat? Our therapists are happy to talk with you on the phone to help you determine what sort of help, if any, you are interested in pursuing. All phone calls are confidential and free of charge.

Contact the Clinic >


Many individuals benefit from simply learning more about gambling. If you would like to read about gambling, including advice on how to gamble in a way that reduces the chances you’ll experience negative consequences, check out these resources

The National Council on Responsible Gambling >

The Hoosier Lottery >
Provides responsible gambling information and helpful videos relating to lottery play

Responsible Gambling Council >
Gives broad information on problem gambling and how to gamble safely

Family & Friends

Does someone you care about have a gambling problem? We recommend the following steps:

  • Be conversational, not confrontational. When confronted, people feel backed into a corner and are less likely to make changes.
  • Be supportive, not judgmental.
  • Listen more than talk.
  • Always consider giving information about your concerns or about getting help. Until asked for your advice, try just giving information.
  • Help your loved ones understand that you are concerned because you care. Be specific about their behavior that concerns you.
  • Ask if talking to someone about their gambling might help. Offer to help them get in touch with these resources.

We are here to help you. Contact us at gambling@memphis.edu.

This project is funded by the Tennessee Department of Mental Health and Substance Abuse Services.