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T.R.U.S.T. offers a professional, comprehensive and long-term case management solution embracing a cutting-edge, executive care coaching approach based on healing…

T.R.U.S.T. integrates family structured services throughout our long-term comprehensive case management process. Our team of highly qualified health professionals will provide the addicted persons and/or their families with:

Evidence based services. Cognitive behavioral therapy.

Sponsorship encouragement

Acceptance and commitment therapy (ACT)

Sober recreation therapy and processing

12 Step Philosophy Integration

Dialectical Behavioral Therapy (DBT)

Relapse prevention coaching

Comprehensive life skills training

Individual and Group Coaching

Gestalt and other experiential services

Eye movement desensitization and reprocessing (EMDR)

Nutritional assessment and implementation

The T.R.U.S.T. Program offers patients and their families three tiers of services to choose from based on need and required level of care.

3 Year Plan

Family Coaching
(144 Sessions Over 3 Years)

Case Management
(3 Hours Weekly)

Individual Consultation & Coaching

Recreational Coaching

Spiritual Coaching

Nutritional Coaching

Physical Fitness Coaching

2 Year Plan

Family Coaching
(96 Sessions Over 2 Years)

Case Management
(2 Hours Weekly)

Individual Consultation & Coaching

Recreational Coaching

Spiritual Coaching

Nutritional Coaching

Physical Fitness Coaching

1 Year Plan

Family Coaching
(48 Sessions/Year)

Case Management
(1 Hour Weekly)

Individual Consultation & Coaching

Recreational Coaching

Spiritual Coaching

Nutritional Coaching

Physical Fitness Coaching


Family Intervention

The family prepares for this conversation weeks in advance and the interventionist helps to direct the planning sessions. The intent of the meeting is to address the concern for addicted individual and get them to agree to receive help.

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Structured Family Recovery®

Structured Family Recovery® is a registered trademark owned by Debra Jay and Backen Corporation. *STRUCTURED FAMILY RECOVERY® is a specific, well-defined program for addiction recovery management leveraging family systems conducted by practitioners who have completed the Love First, Inc. STRUCTURED FAMILY RECOVERY® Counselor training program and are certified by Love First, Inc. to conduct the program. SFR offers a facilitated process that supports long-term recovery for the entire family, approach for families in crisis. We utilize eight essential elements similarly prescribed by the physician’s health program. We support long term recovery for the entire, family as described in Debra Jay’s book “It Takes A Family”.

Family CRAFT Services

CRAFT helps motivate the substance user and helps the family take care of their own needs – a difficult balance that is precisely the target of CRAFT work. In multiple studies, across a range of substances and settings, CRAFT engaged on average 7 out of 10 reluctant loved ones into treatment.


Our staff and client’s have unprecedented access to the patient’s daily sobriety and the opportunity to step in and make adjustments as necessary.

Individual Consultation & Coaching

Individual coaching, tailored to your needs, allows you to take stock of your current professional and personal circumstances, set concrete goals for the future, identify barriers and how to overcome them, and develop the action plans to follow.

Couples Consultation & Coaching

Couples coaching is the bridge that gets you from where you are to where you want to be in your relationship. It is a powerful and valuable process that provides an incredible return on investment of time and money.

Sober Companionship

Accompany an individual or family member to functions such as special events or high trigger venues where additional support is deemed necessary.

Sober Escort

An individual that will travel with the client or family members to and from treatments or place of employment, vacation venues upon request.


These services are per diem rates; not inclusive of accommodations, travel, meals, or expenses.

All Programs Offer a Concierge 24 hr.  Hotline Service Managed by a Qualified Health Professional. **Additional Al la Carte Services Offered**

Evidence Based Services. Cognitive behavioral therapy.

Cognitive Behavioral Therapy (CBT) is a from of psychotherapy that treats problems and boosts happi- 

ness by modifying dysfunctional emotions, behaviors, and thoughts. CBT focuses on solutions, encour- 

aging patients to challenge distorted cognitions and change destructive patterns of behavior. 

CBT rests on the idea that thoughts and perceptions influence behavior. Feeling distressed, in some cas- 

es, may ditto one’s perception of reality. CBT aims to identify harmful thoughts, assess whether they are 

an accurate depiction of reality, and if they are not, employ strategies to challenge and overcome them. 

CBT is appropriate for people of all ages, including children, adolescents an adults. Evidence has mount- 

ed that CBT can benefit numerous conditions, such as major depressive disorder, anxiety disorders, 

post-traumatic stress disorder, eating disorders, obsessive-compulsive disorders, and many others. Re- 

search also indicates that CBT can be delivered effectively online, in addition to face-to-face therapy sessions

12 Step Philosophy Integration

The basic idea of the 12Step program is to give people struggling with addiction a process through which to understand and manage their substance use disorders, as well as to find social support for re- covery through others who are dealing with the same struggles. 

Twelve-Step support groups are part of the 12-Step recovery program of Alcoholics Anonymous, Nar- cotics Anonymous and other recovery programs. Participants work through the 12 Steps and regularly attend meetings to share experiences and give and receive support from others in recovery. Most will also work with a sponsor — a more experienced person in recovery — who they can turn to for support. 

The core philosophy of AA/NA emphasizes personal accountability, abstinence, humility, honesty, pow- erlessness over addiction and connection with a higher power.

The 12 Steps of Alcoholics Anonymous (which have been modified for other addictions and compulsive behaviors) are as follows:

We admitted we were powerless over alcohol–that our lives had become unmanageable.

Came to believe that a Power greater than ourselves could restore us to sanity.

Made a decision to turn our will and our lives over to the care of God as we understood Him.

Made a searching and fearless moral inventory of ourselves.

Admitted to God, to ourselves, and to another human being the exact nature of our wrongs.

Were entirely ready to have God remove all these defects of character.

Humbly asked Him to remove our shortcomings.

Made a list of all persons we had harmed, and became willing to make amends to them all.

Made direct amends to such people wherever possible, except when to do so would injure them or others.

Continued to take personal inventory and when we were wrong promptly admitted it.

Sought through prayer and meditation to improve our conscious contact with God as we understood Him, praying only for knowledge of His will for us and the power to carry that out.

Having had a spiritual awakening as the result of these steps, we tried to carry this message to alcoholics, and to practice these principles in all our affairs.

What are the benefits of 12-step support groups?

Since its founding in the 1930s, the 12-Step program has become one of the most widely used approach- es to treat substance abuse and other addictions and compulsions. With a worldwide membership in the millions, and meetings located in most communities throughout the world, 12-Step support groups are free, easily accessible and highly effective for some. Other benefits of 12-Step support groups include: 

  • Access to a sober peer support system 
  • Emphasis on personal accountability and a spiritual connection 
  • Twelve-Step groups can be found almost anywhere at least a few times a week 
  • Twelve-Step groups can be used in conjunction with other treatments 

12-Step Alternatives

The 12-Step program works for many people in recovery, but not all. Others may prefer to get involved in 12-Step alternatives such as SMART Recovery or LifeRing, some of which place less emphasis on spiritu- ality (or involve a different kind of spirituality), encourage moderation rather than complete abstinence, and make other key variations to the 12-Step principles. 


Although Alcoholics Anonymous and Narcotics Anonymous are the largest 12-Step programs, there are also dozens of support groups for other addictions and compulsive behaviors, such as: 

  • Cocaine Anonymous 
  • Crystal Meth Anonymous 
  • Co-Dependents Anonymous 
  • Sex and Love Addicts Anonymous 
  • Sex Addicts Anonymous 
  • Adult Children of Alcoholics 
  • Gamblers Anonymous 
  • Marijuana Anonymous 
  • Food Addicts Anonymous 
  • Overeaters Anonymous 
  • Pills Anonymous 
  • Workaholics Anonymous 

There are also 12-Step support groups specifically geared toward families of those with addictions and compulsions, such as Al-Anon, Nar-Anon and Alateen. These groups provide free education and support to help loved ones care for themselves and support their family member in recovery. 

Individual and Group Coaching

Individual coaching, tailored to your needs, allows you to take stock of your current professional and personal circumstances, set concrete goals for the future, identify barriers and how to overcome them, and develop the action plans to follow. Group Coaching, is provided online and face to face by our wellness coaches.

Sponsorship Encouragement

What is a sponsor in a 12 step program? 

A sponsor is a senior member of AA or NA who has been in recovery for usually at least a year. Sponsors help you navigate membership, answer questions, work on the 12steps, and offer accountability. 

A sponsor is also a confidant who understand where you have been. 

How long do you have to be sober to be a sponsor? 

Although there are no formal sponsorship rules, it’s recommended that a sponsor has at least one to 

two years of sobriety before they begin to sponsor

What is the role of a sponsor in recovery? 

The Role of Sponsorship in Addiction Recovery Sponsorships in addiction recovery are meant to offer guidance, explanation, encouragement, and support. Your sponsor may also provide other vital functions that someone new in sobriety needs. … A sponsor is someone to whom a sponsee has some accountability. 

How do you pick a sponsor? 

What should be considered when choosing a sponsor? 

  1. Take into account the amount of time a potential sponsor been sober.
  2. Consider the sex of your sponsor.
  3. Examine a potential sponsor’s sobriety.
  4. Consider how many other sponsees he/she has.
  5. Find someone who has what you want. 
Dialectical Behavioral Therapy (DBT)
Is an evidence-based psychotherapy that began with efforts to treat borderline personality disorder (also know as Emotional Instability Disorder). DBT has been proven useful in treating mood disorders, suicidal ideation, and for change in behavioral patterns such as self-harm, and substance abuse.
Gestalt and other experiential services
Gestalt Therapy is an existential/experiential form of psychotherapy which emphasizes personal responsibility, and focuses upon the individual’s experience in the present moment, the therapist-client relationship, the environmental and social contexts of a person’s life, and the self-regulating adjustments people make as a result of their overall situation. 
Acceptance and Commitment Therapy (ACT)
Is a form of counseling and a branch of clinical behavior analysis. It is an empirically-based psychological intervention that uses acceptance and mindfulness strategies mixed in different ways with commitment and behavior-change strategies, to increase psychological flexibility. The approach was originally 

called comprehensive distancing. Steven C. Hayes developed Acceptance and Commitment Therapy in 1982 in order to create a mixed approach which integrates both cognitive and behavioral therapy. There are a variety of protocols for ACT, depending on the target behavior or setting. For example, in behavioral health areas, a brief version of ACT is called focused acceptance and commitment therapy (FACT). 

The objective of ACT is not the elimination of difficult feelings; rather, it is to be present with what life brings us and to “move towards valued behavior”. Acceptance and commitment therapy invites people to open up to unpleasant feelings, and learn not to overreact to them, and not avoid situations where they are invoked. Its therapeutic effect is a positive spiral where feeling better leads to a better understanding of the truth. In ACT, truth, is measured through the concept of workability, or what works to take anoth- er step towards what matters.

Relapse Prevention Coaching
Relapse prevention (RP) is a cognitive-behavioral approach to relapse with the goal of identifying and preventing high-risk situations such as substance abuse, obsessive-compulsive behavior, sexual offending, obesity, and depression.
Eye Movement Desensitization and reprocessing (EMDR)
EMDR (Eye Movement Desensitization and Reprocessing) is a psychotherapy that enables people to heal from the symptoms and emotional distress that are the result of disturbing life experiences. EMDR therapy shows that the mind can in fact heal from psychological trauma much as the body recovers from physical trauma. Eye Movement Desensitization and Reprocessing (EMDR) therapy is an interactive psychotherapy technique used to relieve psychological stress. It is an effective treatment for trauma and post-raumatic stress disorder (PTSD).
Comprehensive life skills training
For many addicted people, having the necessary life skills is a vital component to the ongoing recovery process. Our T.R.U.S.T. team educates and assists our clients with developing the comprehensive life skills training needed to support long term relapse prevention. Activities of daily living, budgeting, housekeeping, organization, medication responsibility/ education, job search support, vocational training, effective communication, problem solving and relationship skills all play a role in building self-esteem and supplementing one’s foundation in recovery.