USC United Summit Center - John D. Good Recovery Center Philosophy
The John D. Good Recovery Center provides residential treatment for adult men and women facing substance abuse disorder. Treatment options include a 90 day recovery community program, group and individual therapy and 12-step participation. Treatment is peer-driven and community-based and encourages self-reliance, personal growth, and responsibility.
Areas of Specialization
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.
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.
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ABOUT USC UNITED SUMMIT CENTER – JOHN D. GOOD RECOVERY CENTER
United Summit Center (USC) provides behavioral and mental health services to the residents of seven counties in West Virginia. Among the organization’s 17 locations is the John D. Good Recovery Center, which offers residential care for men and women between the ages of 18 and 24 struggling with substance abuse.
TREATMENT & ASSESSMENT
The length of treatment varies, but clients can remain on-site up to three months.
According to the facility’s website, programming is tailored to address each client’s specific needs, which are identified in an initial assessment. Participants can expect a mix of addiction education, recovery planning, relapse prevention,and 12-Step work. There is also an educational component for family members.
Those who still require treatment after the three-month mark may be referred to group homes.
According to the facility’s website, all treatment is administered by qualified professionals and paraprofessionals. Three reviewers polled by Rehabs.com rated the staff’s level of experience and training an average of three out of five stars.
ACCOMMODATIONS & AMENITIES
John D. Good Recovery center can accommodate up to 16 clients at a time. Smoking is allowed during designated intervals at the facility. Three reviewers polled by Rehabs.com rated the facility three out of five stars on average for its accommodations and amenities.
WHAT ALUMNI SAY
Reviews from alumni are generally positive. Four reviewers on the center’s Facebook page, which the facility can manage, provided an average rating of 4.8 out of five stars to date, and a single Google reviewer submitted a five-star review. Amoret, in her five-star Facebook review, described her treatment as “one of the best thing that ever happened to me.” Similarly, reviewer Savannah wrote: “John D. Good is a awesome and fair place to Help NA and I see the people that made mistakes turn into a happyer life for people.”
R.S.B, the sole alum polled by Rehabs.com to date, claims she was denied pain medication even though she entered the facility five days after back surgery. She rated the facility just one star in every category, and wrote: “I feel that they should have taken into account my recent back surgery before having me enter. Or, they should have told my family and I up front what would happen to me and how I would be treated once in the program…It was one of the most horrible experiences of my life.”
WHAT FRIENDS & FAMILY SAY
Two loved ones surveyed by Rehabs.com suggested that John D. Good Recovery Center provided basic but effective care for their family members to date. While neither respondent mentioned any noteworthy amenities, both rated the facility four and five out of five stars for family participation, counseling options, and cleanliness. B.G. wrote: “They had counseling classes all day long and NA/AA meetings every evening. Each person was expected to do chores and participate in their rehabilitation.” Loved one Bryan told Rehabs.com: “Once your in its a good place be.”
Treatment fees are based on the individual’s care, services, and duration of treatment. According to the facility’s website, USC accepts Medicare, Medicaid, and several private insurances. Additionally, some financial assistance is available to clients of limited means.
Updated November 2017
Published on November 2017
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