When you call us, we will place you with the most qualified family mediator according to the needs of your family.
We may discuss the following with you:
Who it is that needs help and why.
We will help determine what services you will require.
What treatment and aftercare plans you will need to arrange.
Ease your stress, call today get connected with a family mediator.
Intervention Support is a service provided by Foundations Recovery Network. As part of the Foundations Recovery Network, our goal is to provide science-based treatments to individuals suffering from issues of addiction and mental illness.
When you call you will be connected to a member of the Foundations Recovery Network who will assist in providing you with any questions you may have regarding the treatment process.
The treatment directory on Intervention Support is created using resources made available in the public domain. If you would like a listing removed, edited or added please contact us. If you are trying to reach a resource listing on one of the pages, please contact them directly through their website or contact information provided.
JCAHO The Joint Commission on Accreditation of Healthcare Organizations (JCAHO) is the national evaluation and certifying agency for health care organization and programs in the United States. JCAHO strives to improve health care for the public. FRN is proud to be affiliated with several JCAHO accredited facilities.
According to a study published in the American Journal of Drug and Alcohol Abuse, 90 to 95 percent of people who abuse alcohol or drugs do not enter a treatment program to address the problem. An intervention allows the family to break the trend and push their loved one into getting needed help. All interventions aren’t created equal, however. There are quite a few intervention types available, and types that work for one person may not work for another. An interventionist can talk at length with the family and determine the best method to use to hold the intervention.
Most interventions have a few basic traits in common:
The family outlines specific instances where the addiction caused distress or harm.
The family uses supportive and loving statements, avoiding words of blame or hostility.
The interventionist remains in control and steps in if the family or the addict begins to lose control.
The addict is encouraged to enter treatment at the end of the intervention.
There are specific components of addiction interventions the families can choose to include or exclude. For example, some interventions outline specific negative consequences the addict will face if he or she won’t get help. Some families believe these limits are too harsh and will drive the addict back to drug or alcohol use, and they exclude this component. Some interventions allow the addict to participate in all phases of the discussion, including planning stages, so the addict isn’t surprised by the intervention or the solutions in any way. Again, some families don’t believe this will work for their loved one and they exclude this component.
During the planning stages, families should be upfront with their interventionists about the methods they’d like to use. They should speak up if they feel an idea simply will not work. They know the addict better than anyone else, and this knowledge can help them craft an intervention that’s truly effective.