One measure of progress in reducing negative attitudes toward people with mental illness is the extent to which members of the general public who report having a mental health condition seek specialist care. To examine this issue more closely, we analyzed adult responses to the 2010 edition of the HealthStyles Survey. The survey is a large, private proprietary, national mail panel marketing survey conducted annually to assess attitudes and beliefs about chronic and infectious disease and behaviors, exposure to health information and to health communication campaigns, and self-reported symptoms, risk factors, diseases, and disorders (1). The survey is designed to be representative of the U.S. population, and the 2010 survey data were weighted to match the 2009 Current Population Survey estimates for age, sex, marital status, education, and race-ethnicity. The 2010 survey was mailed to 6,255 respondents; the response rate was 67% (4,184 individuals age 18 and over).