The Cognitive Behavioral Treatment (CBT) approach aids in recovery by targeting behaviors that trigger substance abuse, many of which are reinforced through family interactions. By working to change those interactions by improving communication and problem solving, and strengthening coping skills, CBT can help build the habits of lasting recovery.
EMDR (Eye Movement Desensitization and Reprocessing) is a psychotherapy that enables people to heal from the symptoms and emotional distress that are the result of disturbing life experiences. EMDR therapy shows that the mind can in fact heal from psychological trauma much as the body recovers from physical trauma. The brain’s information processing system naturally moves toward mental health. Using the detailed protocols and procedures learned in EMDR therapy training sessions, clinicians help clients activate their natural healing processes.
Accelerated Resolution Therapy uses relaxing eye movements and Voluntary Memory/Image Replacement to change the way in which negative images are stored in the brain, helping patients move toward growth and positive change. The evidence-based approach of ART helps patients with substance abuse, sexual abuse, post-traumatic stress disorder or many other mental and physical conditions stop trauma from triggering strong emotional or physical reactions.
TREM is a group-based intervention to help empower women and build social bonds as they recover from sexual and physical abuse. With a minimum of two female, masters-educated staff, we address the short-term and long-term consequences of violent victimization by understanding trauma and building skills to overcome its effects.
Is a technique to help you better think about your substance abuse and its place in your negative life situations. Using worksheets and non-confrontational questions, you’ll explore and hopefully resolve issues like ambivalence toward substance abuse, consequences of substance use, and recognition of the problem. As well, its purpose is to inspire considerations, and the development of a plan, for change.
DBT is a treatment that teaches women with Borderline Personality Disorder and substance use to instill positive behaviors in place of dysfunctional behaviors. Using behavioral problem solving, acceptance-based strategies, and dialectical processes that are unique to each individual, DBT increases coping skills, such as interpersonal effectiveness and emotional regulation, to improve your quality of life.
MBBSAP is designed to increase your well-being, mindfulness and self-compassion while reducing craving, trauma symptoms and sleep disturbances. The 10-week program teaches awareness skills, like using sights, sounds and tactile sensations, to interrupt the processes of the mind and body that drive addictive behavior.
The Nurturing Parent program is designed to enhance family communication and end the generational cycle of abuse by promoting healthy physical and emotional development. Parents and children attend their own groups, tailored to age, culture and needs, to build self-awareness, positive self-esteem, greater awareness of each others needs and more.
A Woman’s Way through the 12 Steps is designed to empower you to take ownership of your recovery, as well as your growth as a woman. Uncovering the healing messages from the traditional, male-oriented Twelve Steps program, the program explores the special issues recovery raises for women - sexuality, relationships, anxieties about speaking up at mixed-gender meetings - to find meaningful healing.
Multidimensional Family Therapy (MDFT) treats abuse and behavior issues by understanding the interconnected relationship between behavior, emotion, and cognitive process. Working individually with mothers and their children, as well as the family as a whole, MDFT helps facilitate new relationships and work the the multidimensional issues to help families recover.
Addiction Comprehensive Health Enhancement Support System (ACHESS)
ACHESS improves continuing care by providing ongoing emotional and instrumental support between patients, peers and counselors. Using a smartphone application, ACHESS offers resources to cope with pressures to relapse and opportunities to give and receive social support, that help develop and maintain motivation in recovery after you’ve completed the 90-day program.