Case Management

You're not alone anymore.

Welcome to Case Management.

Licensed, Experienced, Trusted.

Life continues regardless of what we make of it. When you’re ready to get a better return on your investment, Individual and Family Case Managers can chart the path.  Part advocate, part coach and confidant, they get to know and support you through real life challenges.  You don’t have to guess anymore – there is hope.  Let’s choose a better set of costs and benefits to maximize your life.

Individual Case Management

Assists the recovering individual through barriers with support, knowledge and resources.

Family Case Management

Assists the spouse and/or family on the journey of recovery with their loved one.

Individual Case Management

Having someone on your side, offering support, companionship, and understanding, is key in recovery.  That’s where the individual case manager comes in, working one-on-one with the recovering individual to fill in all the gaps.  Whether its before, during or after treatment or to maintain the gains in recovery, the Individual Case Manager serves as the coordinator, teacher, connector, accountability partner, and the voice to help you take charge of your life.  Other roles an Individual Case Manager may play include:

  • Confidant and Advocate
  • Relationship Advisor
  • Friend in Recovery
  • Activity Partner
  • Cheerleader and Motivator
  • Accountability Partner
  • Sober Escort
  • Recovery Lifestyle Coach
  • Role Model
  • Goal Finder
  • Engagement Consultant
  • Mentor
  • Stress Reliever
  • Planner
  • Tour Guide
  • Community Organizer

Benefits from your relationship with an Individual Case Manager include:

  • Companionship and emotional support during transitions and difficult times.
  • Creates a social bridge from the culture of addiction to the culture of recovery.
  • Concrete assistance in task accomplishment, especially with stressful or unpleasant tasks.
  • Motivate, validate and cheer on efforts to change.
  • Serve as an ally, confidant, and advocate for personal struggles.
  • Discover new recreational activities, hobbies and joy in recovery.
  • Answers the hard questions and gives real feedback on the recovery process.
  • Link to community resources such as self-help groups, meditation meetings, and other personalized recovery resources.
  • Develops sobriety-based rituals of daily living, creating a framework that enhance life’s meaning and purpose.
  • Re-engage relationships with spouse, children, family, friends and colleagues.
  • Coordinate wrap-around services such as doctor appointments, communication between providers, and other care related concerns.
  • Provide accountability through alcohol and drug monitoring services, taking the burden off the spouse and family members.

Family Case Management

Knowing what to do when your spouse, child or family member is struggling with active addiction, relapses, or is in treatment is tricky.  There is no one right path.  The Family Case Manager changes the dynamic and helps you think through decisions, coordinate between you and any other resources, and assists the family with charting the path to your healthiest life.  Other roles the Family Case Manager may play include:

  • Touchstone
  • Empathic Viewpoint
  • Reality Champion
  • Boundary Suggestor
  • Decision Consultant
  • Knowledge Base
  • Skill Builder
  • Advice Dispenser
  • Healthy Communicator
  • Recovery Lifestyle Guide
  • Addictions Educator
  • Family Trainer
  • Point Person
  • Chaos Organizer
  • Family Link
  • Treatment Advocate

Benefits from your relationship with an Family Case Manager include:

  • Emotional support during transitions and difficult times such as making treatment decisions and setting boundaries.
  • Expert guidance with what to expect and best practices.
  • Motivate, validate and cheer on efforts to change.
  • Answers the hard questions and gives real feedback on the recovery process.
  • Link to clinical and community resources such as therapy and self-help groups, meditation meetings, and other personalized recovery resources.
  • Create a sense of peace through flexible structure and policy development.
  • Practical tips on topics such as how to talk about recovery to others, your own alcohol use, and letting go of old ways.
  • Re-engage relationship with struggling person whether they enter recovery or not.  
  • Build trust and manage relationship with spouse, child, family member, friend, or colleague newly in recovery.  
  • Communication between treatment providers, family members, and other care related concerns.
  • Develop relapse and crisis policies to break the chains of codependency.
  • Lift the burden of accountability by establishing new methods of monitoring the family member. 

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