Frequently Asked Questions:
Do you take insurance?
No, and here’s why: Insurer’s have the right to access your private health information. In order to be able to bill, we are required to provide them with a diagnosis for you, and they want justification for the diagnosis. Having worked in both the medical field and the behavioral health and substance abuse fields for years, we are not afraid to say that insurance companies are the biggest barrier to getting the treatment you need. Our rates are very reasonable and structured so as not to be a barrier to clients affording treatment paying out of pocket. We can provide a Superbill if a client wants to put the cost of their treatment toward their deductible. We accept debit/credit cards, HSA account payments, cash, check or money order.
Do you have sober living available?
No. We do have resources available that we recommend that we can connect you with.
Do you offer detox and inpatient treatment?
No, we do not. We can recommend a facility based upon your financial situation. If it is determined upon assessment that you are a candidate for inpatient treatment, we will discuss your options and come up with a plan that will work for you.
Can my loved ones/family members come to sessions with me?
We encourage our clients to involve their support systems in their treatment. It is proven to improve outcomes. We will need signed releases of information for whomever you wish to involve in your treatment.
How much does a counseling session cost?
Counseling sessions cost $100. Sessions are 50 minutes long. An assessment costs $165 and lasts approximately 75-90 minutes.
How Much does Recovery Coaching Cost?
Coaching Program costs vary by length of commitment and level of need. Your Coach is available 24/7 and Recovery Coaching involves a minimum of: one online check in per day, a daily phone check-in and a weekly face-to-face session. Coaching Programs are billed at $700 per month on a monthly basis, or you can save by committing to 3 month, 6 month, 9 month or year-long Coaching Programs. Someone who has been participating in coaching for some time or coming from a treatment program and is ready to step down to a lesser level of care may want to opt for continuing care, which involves less phone and face-to-face contact, at a significantly lower cost.