We provide a loving environment for teens to begin their recovery from mental health or substance use issues in a safe and supportive home-like setting.
We are a different kind of teen treatment center. Each adolescent’s individual treatment program incorporates evidence-based clinical, experiential, and academic elements for superior, comprehensive care. Our integrative residential treatment center for teens consists of a minimum of 30 hours of clinical and experiential therapy each week, plus 20 hours of academic study and tutoring.
Newport Academy Treatment Team
At our teen treatment centers, our board-certified psychiatrists, psychologists, and therapists have advanced degrees within the specializations of teen mental health, teenage substance abuse, depression in teens, teenage anxiety, and eating disorders, including PhD (Psychologist), LMFT (Licensed Marriage and Family Therapist), LCSW (Licensed Clinical Social Worker), LPC (Licensed Professional Counselor), CADC (Certified Alcohol and Drug Counselor), LADC (Licensed Alcohol and Drug Counselor), and MD (Medical Doctor and Psychiatrist).
The Newport Academy Treatment Teams meet daily at our teen rehab centers, to review and discuss treatment plans and individuals’ progress. The team shares research and results to optimize each teen’s curriculum and therapeutic growth track in recovery from teenage addiction, mental health disorders, and trauma.
Upon admission to our residential teen treatment center, each adolescent is assigned an eight-person Treatment Team that develops a personalized program to ensure positive growth and sustainable healing. The Treatment Team consists of:
2. Individual Therapist
3. Family Therapist
4. Medical Doctor/Pediatrician
5. Registered Nurse
6. Registered Dietician/Nutritionist
7. Recovery Counselor
8. Clinical Director, who oversees the Treatment Team.
Know the Facts.
Residential treatment requires an adequate period of time to generate lasting change. The minimal length of residential treatment depends on the type and extent of the adolescent’s problems, but studies show outcomes are better when a person stays in treatment for three months or more. NIH.gov