Rockies and Avalanche
The Lodges house clients with Axis One Mental Health Diagnoses such as, but not limited to Conduct Disorder, Oppositional Defiant Disorder (ODD), Attention-deficit/hyperactivity disorder (ADHD), Bipolar Disorder, Mood Disorders, and Depression.
Avalanche: 15 – 17 years old.
Rockies: 12 – 14 years old.
Independent Living Program
The Independent Living House is an inviting home space to accommodate clients working towards successful emancipation back into the community. This program focuses on clients from the Department of Youth Services who are working towards successful emancipation back into the community. This program focuses on clients aged 16-21 years old, who have achieved or are within a year of achieving their GED or their High School Diploma and must have a permanency plan of emancipation.
We actively work to integrate these clients back into the community through individual therapy, clinical groups, community based activities and mentoring to help them secure gainful employment and become self-sustaining.
Transitional Skills Program
The Transitional Skills Program is a Residential Program that houses youth 16-20 in a group home-type setting. This program focuses on assisting youth with completing their high school education, starting college, finding jobs and learning life skills. This program is open to youth from Department of Human Services, who have had the opportunity to work through some of their more challenging behaviors, and are working toward emancipation or independence.
Prospect Group Home
Prospect provides services for adolescent male clients aged 12-15 years old focusing on reunification and transition to lower levels of care. Clients are community based and attend public schools, alternative schools, and Griffith Centers Day Treatment programs to meet their educational needs. Griffith Centers utilizes internal therapist to provide outpatient therapy through client’s Medicaid funding, which results in less turn over, quicker access to services and higher continuity of care than using public mental health systems