Past research suggests that mental health stigma serves as a significant barrier to help-seeking behaviors for parents, with variations depending on parents’ gender (Thurston et al., 2018; Triemstra et al., 2017), ethnic group (Banta et al., 2013; Turner et al., 2015), and levels of cultural values, such as interdependence (Altweck et al., 2015; Sawrikar, 2013). Multiculturalism and the intersection of ethnicity, gender, and cultural values have yet to be fully explored, which would provide helpful information about equity when administering and developing psychological services. This study investigates parents’ attitudes towards mental health service use for their children, which includes mental health stigma, help-seeking attitudes, and help-seeking intentions. We predict that parental attitudes towards mental health will vary according to ethnicity, interdependence level, and gender. Specifically, we hypothesize that White caregivers will report more positive attitudes towards psychological services than ethnic minority caregivers and that participants who identify as female will report more positive attitudes, with interdependence acting as a moderator variable. Our sample includes parents of 2 to 17-year-olds, recruited from online parenting forums, social media, and recreation centers in the community. Participants include 42 caregivers (69% female), including 19 White, 13 Latinx, 4 Multiracial, and 6 Black/African American. Participants responded to a series of online questionnaires using Qualtrics, including the Parental Attitudes Towards Psychological Services Inventory (Turner, 2012) and the Self-Construal Scale (Singelis, 1994). Independent samples t-tests were utilized to compare gender and ethnic differences in attitudes towards psychological services. Results partially supported the hypothesis, and showed significant gender differences, but did not display significant ethnic differences or relations with interdependence. This data can be used to address ethnic and gender disparities in treatment utilization for parents and children and gives insight into how parents’ attitudes may reflect on their children. These findings may also help to inform the delivery of behavioral parent training programs for culturally diverse families while keeping in mind the intersectional nature of stigma and barriers to help-seeking; advocating for social justice, and fairness in the mental health field.