Michael Genovese is the Chief Medical Advisor of Acadia Healthcare's Recovery Division. He is the former Chief Medical Officer of Sierra Tucson, a world leader in integrative health and part of the Recovery Division.

He is Assistant Clinical Professor of Medicine at the University of Arizona, a Diplomate of the American Board of Psychiatry and Neurology, a member of the American Psychiatric Association, the American Academy of Addiction Psychiatry and the American Society of Addiction Medicine.

Before joining Sierra Tucson, Dr. Genovese co-founded Long Island Mind and Body (LIMB), a medical practice that brought state-of-the-art integrative treatments to a growing patient-base in metropolitan New York. While establishing LIMB he also practiced as an attending physician at nearby Winthrop University Hospital. He was a fellow at the New York University/North Shore University Hospital Child and Adolescent Psychiatry Program, and he completed his residency training at the University of Connecticut School of Medicine.

Before beginning his medical studies, Dr. Genovese earned a Juris Doctor degree at the University of Pittsburgh School of Law. He is a member of the New York Bar and the American Bar Association, and he maintains a special counsel relationship with the law firm of Sullivan & Sullivan LLP, in Garden City, New York. He is an advocate for attorneys seeking treatment for addiction and co-occurring disorders.

Dr. Genovese writes, speaks, teaches and consults widely in the disciplines of pharmacology, neuromodulation and pharmacogenomics.


Kelly L. Fox is the IAFF 7th District Vice President and an original member of Safe Call Now’s Board of Directors. Kelly joined the board of the Washington State Council of Firefighters (WSCFF) in 1990 and as WSCFF President from 1996-2016. The WSCFF represents 130 local firefighter unions and 7,500 professional firefighters and paramedics across the state of Washington. Kelly currently serves as the Chairman of the Law Enforcement Officers and Fire Fighters Plan 2 Retirement Board; serves on the board of the National Conference on Public Employee Retirement Systems; and represents the International Association of Fire Fighters as a facilitator for Labor Relations training nationwide.


Darryl D. Perry is the County of Kaua’i’s seventh Chief of Police. Hired on October 1, 2007 by the Kaua’i Police Commission, Chief Perry leads a department of about 217 officers and civilian staff.
As a 40-year police veteran, he started his career as an officer with the Honolulu Police Department in January 1972, where he served as Commander of the Juvenile Services, Narcotics/Vice, and the Criminal Investigations Divisions before retiring in 2002.

Following his retirement, he worked as Chief of Security for First Hawaiian Bank, investigator with the State of Hawaii Attorney General’s office and as an adjunct professor at Honolulu Community College in the Justice of Administration program.
The Chief holds associate degrees from Kaua’i Community College and Honolulu Community College. He earned his bachelor’s degree in Justice Administration from Hawai’i Pacific University. Perry also has his master’s degree in Organizational Management from the University of Phoenix.

Born and raised in Lawai, the Chief is a graduate of Kaua’i High School and a U.S. Navy veteran. His long time hobbies include chess, long distance bike racing and oil painting.


Jay Dobyns is a retired federal agent having served at ATF for 27 years. He is the survivor of two combat shootings and over 500 undercover operations. He is a trained peer support team member and has responded in that capacity to the Los Angeles/Rodney King riots, ATF’s raid on the Branch Dividian Compound in Waco, Texas; the bombing of federal building in Oklahoma City, Oklahoma and the Columbine High School massacre as well as to multiple officer involved shootings and traumatic events.

His latest book, Catching Hell – A True Story of Abandonment and Betrayal takes an open and honest personal look at law enforcement trauma and suicide.


West Jordan Police Department

A Police Sergeant for more than 16 years, Holly has worked in Major Crimes for over 6 years handling: Homicides, Child Sex Offenses, Rapes, Robberies and more. She is currently a Sergeant in the Investigations Unit and the Peer Support Coordinator. Holly is also part of the Peer Support Team for the State of Utah Fraternal Order of Police.
Holly is a determined, energetic, and committed advocate for first responder health and wellness. She is helping to forge the way to organizational culture and leadership by, supporting, both formally and informally the recognition of first responders problems and the willingness to effectively deal with these problems.
“We cannot distance ourselves from our officers in the time of crisis, nor can we afford to send the message that we simply don’t care. We must assure that our personnel hear the message from our Leadership loud and clear.” It takes courage to ask for help. Be Courageous!


In 1978, Michaels left Norfolk bound for Columbia International University in Columbia, South Carolina where he earned his B.S. in Biblical Education, and worked as a weekend announcer for 100,000 watt WMHK and helped with concert promotion. In 1981 Rob enrolled at Wheaton College where he earned a Master’s Degree in Communications through an interdisciplinary program combining marketing, public relations, and interpersonal communications. While at Wheaton, Rob served several churches in the area as a pulpit supply when needed.

Likewise in Wheaton, Michaels worked at two agencies, one syndicating radio programs and writing copy, and the other providing marketing services for student and nurse recruiting, where he developed the first concert research package for Christian artists. In 1985, he moved to Nashville as VP of Marketing for a major record company, and in 1987 launched Lord & Michaels Entertainment where he provided marketing, media, and management services for music clients and speakers for more than 20 years.

In 2008, Rob became Executive Director for Global Tribe, a non-profit addressing poverty for at-risk people groups in various countries, including India, Mexico, and the Asian continent – launched in the U.S. by Newsboys. During that time he directed six successful REACH evangelistic events featuring Newsboys, partnered with local radio stations and churches.

2008 also saw Rob come full circle, returning to serve the law enforcement community as a volunteer Chaplain for the Williamson County Fraternal Order of Police, Lodge 41. He was instrumental in forming a Chaplain’s committee at both the local and state level, and networked the FOP Chaplains in Tennessee. Currently he is assisting the FOP National Chaplain networking the FOP State Chaplains, with the goal of networking all FOP Chaplains to create a national support net for officers in need.

It was July 2011 Michaels launched Serve & Protect, after stepping down from Global Tribe. “In June I was praying, because I knew God was moving in my heart,” says Michaels. “It was while I was sitting in church that God put Serve & Protect on my heart, and helped me see that since leaving law enforcement, which I loved, He has taken me on a journey that has prepared me for this calling.”


Dr. Cahana is the Director of Medical Affairs at the Center for Lawful Access and Abuse Deterrence (CLAAD) ( and works with State and Federal agencies on policies to improve pain management and reduce opioid-related deaths. He is a Subject Matter Expert for the Department of Defense, the Veterans Health Administration, the NFL Players Association and the Institute for First Responder Wellness. Dr. Cahana consults multiple national and international companies, start-ups, and healthcare payers on how to integrate digital technologies.

He is a Professor in Science, Technology and Health Studies at the University of Washington, a theme developer for ARK Investment and Management and has published over one hundred publications.
Dr. Cahana has received multiple awards, among them -- the American Pain Society Center of Excellence; Joint Commission on Accreditation of Healthcare Organizations (JCAHO) Best Practice; the Association of American Medical Colleges (AAMC) Innovation Health Care award; and the University of Washington President’s medal for remarkable leadership, social impact and public service --. 


Samantha Corbin leads strategic initiatives and advocacy programs for Corbin and Kaiser, a California-based firm serving not-for-profit, government, and organizations through strategic planning, program development, coalition building, fundraising, and advocacy. 

Corbin has managed national organizational expansions, procured millions in funding for programs, and has led clients and coalitions to victory in front of the legislature. She is known for designing innovative, but practical and fiscally responsible strategies that ensure results.

Her experience spans numerous issue areas such as education, consumer privacy and protection, healthcare, social services, public safety, and workforce development.
Corbin is a dogged advocate, with recent successes including: 
• ensuring the passage of the California Electronic Communications Act, SB178 (Leno) – hailed by Wired magazine as “the best privacy law in the nation;”


Sergeant Snyder has a B.S. in Exercise Physiology from Ball State University (IN) and is a certified Indiana Law Enforcement Academy (ILEA) instructor. He has previously presented at IACP, NOBLE and ILEETA conferences on the topics of Resiliency, Wellness, Development, Mentoring and Leadership. He is responsible for the day to day managing of the DOJ/BJA/COPS Micro-grant which was awarded to the IMPD Wellness office as part of the President’s Task Force on 21st Century Policing 6th Pillar on Officer Safety and Wellness.


Agent Doug Monda never saw it coming. In his 15-years as a police officer, SWAT cop, drug agent, lifelong athlete and adrenaline junkie, he was the last person to see what nearly cost him his life. In 2014 Monda was a trigger pull away from taking his own life. “I couldn’t escape the pain. I was so tired of being in pain, physically and mentally and no one could tell me anything or show me anything that could make it go away,” Monda said during a lengthy conversation about why he is now speaking out. “Ultimately, in my mind, at that point, the only way I could be pain free was to leave.” But fortunately for Monda his coworkers and close friends, including Chief Mike Cantaloupe, intervened through a program called Safe Call Now. “That’s what we did. We contacted them and these people from out of state across the country came out of nowhere to help me,” Monda added. “They’re there. You just have to ask for help. This is why I am speaking publicly. I don’t want anyone else to go through what I went through.”

“It’s all about awareness and knowing there is help available if you just ask for it,” Monda said. “I am so grateful for the people who helped save my life and I want others to see that if I can make it, they can too.”


Monique Rose, NRP, is a founding partner and Vice President of Reviving Responders. Monique has been a paramedic for the past 6 years with HGH EMS in Winnemucca, NV serving as a Captain with her dept. She is currently working as a flight medic and a tactical medic with local law enforcement. 
Share by: