Get Answers To Your Questions

The complex world of addiction and its toll on your family can be overwhelming. We're here to answer your questions and speak candidly about the intervention process and the lifelong work ahead.

Read the F.A.Q.

Questions & Answers

Q:

How Do We Get Started?

A:

We begin with a 30 minute call/zoom to discuss your situation and history. To make real progress, we want to make sure we’re a good fit for you and your family.
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Q:

How do we meet?

A:

The format of our session can adapt to your availability – online, over the phone or in person (and distanced!). Whatever setting makes you most comfortable is where we want to be.

Q:

How frequently do we meet?

A:

The frequency of our sessions is determined by our initial and ongoing assessment of your needs as well as your goals. To start, we usually meet once a week. The family recovery process is not only a group effort, it is a committed and practiced one. From week to week, we may meet with the entire family, smaller groups or individually based on our clinical assessment and collaborative input of your needs.

Q:

How long are therapy sessions?

A:

Typically, a session is 50 minutes. Depending on the size and situation for your family, we may go longer.

Q:

What role does our family play in recovery?

A:

Our emphasis on and attention to family recovery plays a pivotal role in helping the individual on the road to recovery. Our family-centered approach sets us apart from other providers and is a great factor in determining long-term success. Going to treatment, being successful in treatment and maintaining healthy relationships is paramount to a better future.

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Q:

Can I keep my job while in treatment?

A:

There are often more options than what might seem readily available. Our team can work with you to help you determine what you may be eligible for, in order to complete treatment and continue working and / or keep your job.

Q:

What if the addict refuses treatment?

A:

We can continue working with the individual in counseling and with the family in family recovery until the person agrees to go to treatment. Timing is important; often we have to wait until their current situation becomes too uncomfortable for the individual to live with. For some, it happens quickly; for others, counseling and more time can prove beneficial in helping the person choose to go treatment.

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Q:

What if I don’t know whether the person has hit “rock bottom?”

A:

People tend to believe that people struggling with substance abuse need to hit a rock bottom before they can change. An intervention is designed to bring “the bottom” to your loved one.

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What If The Intervention Doesn’t Work?

Treatment is still possible. Having the right people present to share their love and concern along with timing can affect the outcome as well.

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What If The Addict Refuses Help?

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You are not alone.

Every family's story is different, but each can have a happy ending. Connect with with us to start on page one.

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