There has been a call for a paradigm shift in mental health to be more recovery-oriented and include service users in the development and delivery of services. Although co-production has been linked with positive outcomes, more work is needed to understand this approach in Canada. The current study assessed the outcomes of a co-production initiative for service design and delivery. The data yielded positive outcomes—both for facilitators and group participants—in two broad areas: related to personal recovery and positive attitudes toward the organization. This study provides support for co-production in mental health programming and further elucidation of this approach for mental healthcare settings in Canada.