How do people discuss going to residential treatment in Bend, Oregon, with their preteen or teen? 

It can be hard for youths to think about or accept going to a residential treatment center to address their difficult mental health issues. Help motivate your preteen or teen to embrace this type of treatment by asking open-ended questions about their situation and how this experience could improve it. Reassure them you’ll provide support by participating in family therapy during their stay and maintaining regular communication…

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When is residential treatment necessary?

Residential care at our Bend, Oregon, treatment center can be necessary when a preteen or teen’s mental health needs are too great for an outpatient center or when they’re stepping down a level of care from a hospitalization program. It can also be an excellent option if someone feels unsafe at home or is trying to break out of a negative daily routine. 

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Why do youths go to the treatment center?

Youths go to our Bend, Oregon, treatment center because of the intensive 24-hour residential care it provides for a wide range of mental health issues, such as self-harm, BPD, OCD, and ADHD. Our program can be a wonderful option for adolescent and teen girls, boys, nonbinary, and LGBTQ+ youths who have safety issues, lack support at home, or need a high level of care after inpatient hospitalization or outpatient treatment. 

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How does the program differ from other inpatient treatment programs?

The biggest difference between a typical inpatient treatment program and our program is the environment. While a typical inpatient facility has a hospitalization environment, our residential treatment center provides a nurturing, healing setting in beautiful Bend, Oregon, where youths can work through difficult mental health issues like BPD, OCD, ADHD, and depression. 

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What is residential care like for youths at the Bend, Oregon, treatment center?

During residential care at our Bend, Oregon, treatment center, youths maintain a shared schedule designed to help heal mental health issues. On a typical day, they’ll wake up and eat a healthy breakfast; do yoga or meditate; participate in a range of group and individual therapies; take part in therapeutic activities, like gardening and hiking; and wind down at night with a nutritious dinner and group support. This shared schedule provides 24 hours of care so…

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