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Seeking addiction treatment can feel overwhelming. We know the struggle, which is why we're uniquely qualified to help.

Your call is confidential, and there's no pressure to commit to treatment until you're ready. As a voluntary facility, we're here to help you heal -- on your terms. Our sole focus is getting you back to the healthy, sober life you deserve, and we are ready and waiting to answer your questions or concerns.

Recovery Is Possible

Jenni Jacobsen, LCSW, LMFT


Jenni Jacobsen is a freelance writer living in Ohio. She has seven years of experience working in the social work field, including work with clients with both mental health and addiction-related diagnoses. She has a master’s degree in social work from The Ohio State University and is in pursuit of a doctoral degree in psychology. She has worked as a freelance writer for ten years, writing mostly content related to mental health, addictions, fitness, and general health and wellness.

Jenni is also a licensed social worker through the Ohio Counselor, Social Worker and Marriage and Family Therapist Board and a School Social worker licensed by the Ohio Department of Education. Currently, she is in the dissertation process for her PhD in psychology.

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Friends are crucial in recovery, but those who are still using may not be supportive of your sobriety. In these cases, it may be necessary to cut ties with them.
Drug testing a teen at home could identify if he or she is struggling with drug abuse, but it can also create parent-child relationship problems or produce false results.
Teen alcohol abuse is relatively common, with nearly one-third of youth taking their first drink by the age of 15. The consequences of early alcohol use can be deadly.
Around 19 percent of the population suffers from an anxiety disorder in any given year, with prevalence rates varying among different demographics.
Mental health parity means that insurance plans are required by law to provide the same level of coverage for mental health care as they do for physical health services.
Allowing teenagers to consume alcohol at home may actually increase their risk of developing alcohol-related problems, including dependence.
Common household products, such as glues, computer air duster, whipped cream, nutmeg and cough syrup, can produce a high and have deadly consequences for teens.
Teen hazing occurs when students join new sports or clubs and can involve humiliating, degrading acts that damage self-esteem and lead to self-medication with drugs.
College hazing can involve embarrassing rituals, excessive alcohol consumption, or physical abuse, which can lead to substance abuse and addiction.
When teens return to school, peer pressure, stressors, weekend parties and bullying can all contribute to substance abuse and increase the risk of addiction.