Center Category: Rehab Centers
Founded in 2008, The Raleigh House of Hope is the latest addition to Denver’s sobriety services. This rehab facility offers a full continuum of care. It combines holistic treatment, 12-step fundamentals, and high-quality nutritional program.
Clients undergoing programs at The Raleigh House undergo a three-phase treatment process – primary care, followed by transitional care, and finally Recovery Living.
Founded by Eric Lapp, The Raleigh House of Hope offers residential treatment in a 40-acre campus called The Ranch. The Ranch has five residences. The main or primary residence is where the initial action begins.
The primary residence is a three-story Victorian house and acts as the nerve center for treatment. Clients spend their first 30 days in this Victorian house.
Each floor is divided by gender. Five men share a large loft space situated on the top floor, while four women share the two double bedrooms located on the second floor. All the rooms have lots of natural light and are furnished with cozy furnishings.
The campus also boasts of a spacious backyard, disc golf course, a weight room situated in the garage and a grill.
The other four residences are sober living and transitional houses – one house exclusively for women and three for men. Located near to the primary residence, these four residences accommodate approximately three to six residents in mostly single rooms.
These residences have plenty of natural light, light hardwood floors, modern décor, and flat-screen TVs.
Residents at The Raleigh House are offered a recovery-oriented diet. Residents get three meals a day, prepared by an on-site chef. Lunch is provided to residents who are in transitional care.
The Raleigh House of Hope does not offer medical detox. Residents seeking medical detox are sent to Centennial Peaks Hospital for a stabilization period that lasts for four days.
Residents with minor withdrawal symptoms are admitted but are kept under strict monitoring in the initial stages of primary care. The center, however, does offers its residents dual diagnosis support.
The Primary Care phase lasts for 30-45 days and begins with a biopsychosocial assessment. Residents receive weekly individual sessions lasting between two and three hours. Group sessions last for at least 20 hours a week. Residents in both primary and transitional care have to attend group and individual sessions weekdays from 10:00 am to 2:00 pm.
Residents also have a fixed schedule when it comes to physical fitness. Residents have to attend both on-site and off-site 12-step meetings.
The Raleigh House provides transportation for off-site meetings. Residents who complete the primary care programs are offered additional support like Celebrate Recovery, SMART Recovery, or Life Ring.
Residents in Transitional Care undergo a less intense program. They attend individual sessions once or twice weekly and 12 to 15 hours of group sessions. Transitional Care program at The Raleigh House lasts for 60 days.
Enrollees slowly start transitioning back to school or work during this phase. Residents in this treatment phase are encouraged to volunteer.
The final treatment stage at The Raleigh House is Recovery Living. This is a three-month program that emphasizes sober living, but individuals still receive once-weekly therapy lasting for an hour. They have access to all household items and staple foods.
The treatment team at The Raleigh House comprises five therapists (Master’s-level). Each client is assigned a therapist. The center also has a clinical psychiatrist on its rolls who serve as a director.
Each residence also has four technicians as well as a house manager. The Raleigh House also employs an administrative team, chef, and nutritionist.
Healthy eating forms an integral component of treatment programs at The Raleigh House. Each resident is provided a customized amino acid plan prepared by the nutritionist. The whole idea is to promote better digestion and ensure proper sleep cycle while reducing craving and increasing energy levels.
Additionally, the on-site chef offers the residents cooking classes. This helps them when they transition to transitional care. Residents in the transitional care program are provided lunch but have to prepare breakfast and dinner.
In addition, residents are monitored by house managers to ensure they stay on track with regard to nutrition.
The Primary Care phase also involves family programs. Weather permitting, residents can go hiking or visit Lookout Mountain parks or nearby Red Rocks on weekends. Residents who desire to exercise are provided memberships with either 24-Hour Fitness or Phoenix Multisport Gym.
Approximately $23,000 (30 days).
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