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Good experience. Over all Health and Holistic perspective and personal treatment were strengths of the facility. However, they were not good at the mental health aspect.
When you have a child with an addiction, you feel like you’re stuck in a dark tunnel. You can’t see anything in front of you; you’re in total darkness. You are so desperate; you call a 1-800 number you found online. The person answers the phone and you begin to tell your story. You break down as he or she listens. You are then told he or she can help, your information is taken. You then receive a return phone call telling you they are able to take your child to help him or her recover. Your child is spoken to and they even offer to fly up from Florida to accompany him or her to Florida. Your child goes to Hrc in Florida for help, and you feel like someone lit a match; you finally see a dim light in that dark tunnel. Next, you get that call from your child saying, “I don’t want to stay, please Mom send me a ticket home, I promise I’ll go back to rehab”! There are several places he’s been time and time again with little or no success; you’re ready to give in. Suddenly, you receive a text message from one of the guys from the call center saying don’t send him a ticket. You receive another text from the woman doing his or her intake telling you not to send him a ticket. You are scared for your child and want to bring he or she home, back to you, but you know to help save his or her life you shouldn’t let he or she come home. It is time to listen and trust the people that are trained and care about helping your child get better. You say, “I’m sorry, I love you, and you need to stay and get the help you need”. The tunnel gets brighter, someone lit a flashlight! The next day you get a call from your child saying he or she is ok, but they are going on a blackout for a week. (That means no contact with anyone for a week) You now cannot breath not knowing what’s going on; you call the rehab and you get a director that talks to you and tells you how he or she is but you still worry and cry. You call back the next day and they talk to you help make you feel a bit better saying your child is ok. A week goes by like it’s an entire year; you get the call from your child saying, “I’m ok”. You have a discussion about some of the people and what he or she has been doing; no mention of coming home! Another week goes by and he or she sounds even better; talking about the meetings and people who are working with him or her. You receive a call from social worker telling you how he or she is doing, and you get encouraging news. Before you know it, it’s 30 days; time for he or she to leave rehab and go into a halfway house. He or she vowed to never go to a halfway house; however, it is happening. Suddenly you see so much light at the end of the tunnel; your child can finally get out and into his or her new home. These people will become a new family to him from the house manager to the other recovering people in the house. The house manager shared his story and listened to my son’s story. He helped him through many tough times. My child came home twice in the last year; had a quick relapse, but was willing to go right back to Hrc and completed the program again. Today he is still living in the same halfway house, working at a good job. He seems better than ever. I thank God for Hrc and my son fighting for his recovery. We are both in a good place right now ( just for today ) and almost a year later I’ve been blessed to meet those special people, put faces to the names, gives hugs, and thank all those wonderful people that helped with my sons recovery. God bless the Staff at HRC.
There is no obligation to enter treatment and you can opt out at any time.