Treatment Center Setting
- Residential Neighborhood
The Hope House Philosophy
At The Hope House, our philosophy is treating the whole person. Our clients will receive unrivaled integrated (Medical, Psychological, Psychiatric) and holistic care as expected from luxury residential treatment facilities.
We have two, Fully Licensed by the State of Arizona, Luxurious Residential Behavioral Health Facilities located in the Beautiful Desert of North Scottsdale/Cave Creek. These locations were selected for their tranquil & relaxing Natural Desert Landscapes.
The Hope House offers systematic structure which most suffering from the disease of addiction lack, balanced with supervised contact with other individuals in and outside of recovery. It is essential that the client have contact with the outside world, otherwise he/she will not be prepared for real life situations.
Residents from our co-ed residential recovery home receive full treatment and professional care in a safe and supportive sober living environment.
Areas of Specialization
Research shows that the odds of successful, sustained recovery from addiction are far higher when family members and loved ones are involved in treatment. Drug and alcohol addiction often have genetic roots, whether related to substance abuse, mental illness or both. Family dynamics also play a role and, often, family members are the first to realize a loved one has developed an addiction. Also, it’s important for family members to understand and embrace the lifestyle changes that are required to sustain recovery.
Drugs and alcohol have widespread effects throughout your body, including but not limited to the addiction and/or physical/psychological dependence that develops with substance abuse over time. Many organ systems are affected by addiction and will react to withdrawal. The term “medical detoxification” means that there is a trained and licensed medical professional onsite to monitor your vital signs and protect your physical and emotional health as your body goes through withdrawal.
Dual Diagnosis/Co-Occurring Disorders Treatment
These two terms describe a person who is not only addicted to drugs or alcohol, but also has a mental or emotional illness, such as depression, anxiety, bipolar disorder, etc. Facilities that treat patients with dual-diagnosis or co-occurring disorders provide psychiatric treatment in addition to drug and alcohol rehabilitation services.
Some facilities have an addiction treatment protocol that all patients or clients are expected to follow, while others customize or individualize treatment based on a person’s unique needs and circumstances. Factors that may affect treatment decisions include age, lifestyle, medical conditions, type of drug, religious beliefs, etc.
Process Abuse Treatment
Not all addictions involve mood-altering chemicals. The term “process addiction” describes the unhealthy use of behaviors (including eating, gambling, sexual activity, shopping, internet use, etc.) that has spiraled out of control and into the realm of addiction.
This term describes one-on-one therapy, in which a patient and trained counselor, social worker, psychologist or psychiatrist meets privately with a patient to discuss challenges related to lifestyle, work, family and romantic relationships that may have contributed to the development of an addiction.
Eating Disorder Treatment
Many mental health professionals view eating disorders (including anorexia, bulimia and binge eating disorder, along with other dysfunctional eating patterns) as a food addiction – in that food is used in ways other than as fuel or a source of pleasure. Some, but not all, addiction treatment programs include eating disorder treatment as part of the service menu. Also, an eating disorder may be a dual-diagnosis or a co-occurring disorder with drug or alcohol addiction.
Addiction recovery does not end with discharge after completing a rehab program. Facilities that offer aftercare planning and/or support work with patients to ensure sustainable recovery by helping to plan and make arrangements for transitional or sober living, help with housing, vocational counseling, etc.
A form of animal therapy, equine therapy involves visiting, working with and sometimes riding horses as a way to create a metaphoric relationship that leads to life-altering insights.
Creative Arts Therapy
Writing, making art or engaging in theater can be deeply therapeutic for people working to recover from addiction. Many facilities offer one or several forms of creative arts therapy as a way to help patients learn to express their feelings in productive ways.
Facilities that offer “holistic therapy” see and treat patients in the context of their entire lives and health status. They treat the “whole person,” not just the addiction.
Cognitive Behavioral Therapy (CBT)
The focus of cognitive behavioral therapy (also called CBT) is helping people to understand the thoughts and emotions that underlie their addiction with the goal of learning new, healthier and more productive ways to understand and express themselves.
Eye Movement Desensitization and Reprocessing (EMDR)
EMDR is a highly specific, research-validated form of therapy that can help people overcome traumatic stress, anxiety and depression. With EMDR, a trained practitioner uses bilateral stimulation, eye movement and touch to stimulate parts of the brain as a patient recounts certain experiences and memories as a way to more thoroughly process uncomfortable, painful feelings.
Trauma & Associative Awareness Therapy (AAT)
Associative Awareness Therapy (AAT) uses the brain’s innate ability to adapt to change in a healing way, essentially “retraining” the brain to respond differently to familiar memories of trauma or pain.
The term “12 Step Program” describes a way to recover from addiction that is based on the model developed by Alcoholics Anonymous. Many drug and alcohol treatment centers base their treatment on 12 steps – the first three of which are situational, the next four addressing the practical issues created by the addiction, followed by two steps focused on making amends for hurting others. Steps 10 and 11 involve a deeper examination of the previous steps and the final step is focused on helping others avoid and recover from addiction.
Patients who undergo intensive outpatient treatment continue to live at home and sometimes go to school or work while participating in a highly structured treatment protocol that is focused on ending substance abuse. Programs vary in terms of how much treatment patients receive, how often and for how long. Some facilities design individualized intensive outpatient treatment programs.
Outpatient treatment describes all addiction treatment that is not residential. Patients live at home while undergoing rehab.
Residential treatment programs provide housing (food and meals) in addition to treatment for substance abuse. Some facilities offer only short-term residential treatment, some offer only long-term treatment and others offer both, ranging from a few days to many months, based on patient needs.
Meet the Staff
Dr. Nathan Velez
Clinical Director - PhD, LPC, LASAC
My name is Dr. Nathan A. Velez, PhD, LPC, LASAC. I am a graduate of Northern Arizona University and completed my Bachelors Degree in Criminal Justice, Masters Degree in Community Counseling and my Doctor of Philosophy Degree in Educational Psychology. After spending several years in Northern Arizona and community mental health leadership, counseling and advocacy I have chosen to return to doing what I love most, working within the relationships that allow people to transform their own lives, in my own practice here in beautiful Northern Desert Area of Anthem and North Phoenix. I practice from a client-centered focus and place a tremendous emphasis on creating a space that lends itself for individuals to work through some of the most challenging aspects of their lives. I will work with you from a place of acceptance and help create an environment where you feel comfortable to be productive within yourself and propel forward in your journey. I am an advocate for wellness, wholistic treatment and meeting you exactly where you present in your life. I look forward to working with you in your treatment and assisting you in finding the support you seek within your life.
Dr. Renee Davis
Medical Director - D.O., ABOFP, MPH
Dr. Reneé Davis is an accomplished physician and educator. Born the second of nine siblings and raised in the Metro Detroit area, she moved to Scottsdale, AZ after completing her medical education at Michigan State University. After a successful private solo Family Medicine practice of twenty five years, she redirected her interest to Academic Medicine, serving as an Associate professor both in Lexington, KY where she also obtained her MPH from the University of Kentucky, as well as Miami, Florida. It was here she developed a keen interest in the evaluation and treatment of the chronic brain disease of Substance Abuse Disorder. Her desire to provide “whole person” care in the recovery process ultimately led her to The Hope House where she serves as the Medical Director.
Clinical Coordinator / Lead Therapist - LCSW
Craig A. Davis is a Licensed Clinical Social Worker (LCSW) in Arizona with over 16 years of experience working as a Clinician in inpatient, outpatient and private settings. Craig has also been actively involved in program development creating integrated, comprehensive, holistic substance abuse programs for hospitals, private agencies and Drug Courts. He has a passion for Wellness Programs and is keenly aware of the importance of a Holistic approach to recovery. His professional experience has been primarily focused on substance abuse disorders, but he specializes in all mental health issues, including dual diagnosis, trauma, and grief. He believes that all addicts need individual therapy to identify core issues which have developed through life experiences that contribute to the dysfunctional behavior patterns related to their addictive behavior. He uses a wide range of therapeutic modalities, group, individual, couples and family. He has extensive training in EMDR, psychodrama (Action Focused Therapy), Cognitive and Dialectical Behavioral Therapies. Craig believes that addiction is systemic, and it is paramount to educate the family about codependency and enabling behaviors, so they have insight of how to be a healthy support system for the recovering addict.
Dr. Tarry Wolfe
Phychiatry - DNP, FNP-c, PMHNP-BC
Dr Tarry has been serving patients in need for 24 years and has been specializing in Psychiatric Disorders as they relate to Addiction Treatment for the last several years.
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