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What Is an Intervention?

  1. An Intervention, in all its many forms, is for your loved one to find solutions for their substance abuse and/or mental health problems they are experiencing, seek appropriate treatment solutions and discover new healthy ways of living.
  2. An intervention is a lifesaving mission whereby loving family member and concerned friends or employers are educated about addictions and/or mental health. The interventionist will guide the entire intervention process, advocating for the family, friends, and the individual struggling with addictions and/or mental health challenges

How an Intervention Works?

  1. The process is simple. It all starts with a free, 30-minute confidential conversation with Patricia Pike.
  2. Ms. Pike then creates a plan for success based on your family’s goals. She helps identify the intervention and support team members, uncovers underlying contributing life factors, and outlines the steps to recovery.

 Preparing for a surprise un -invitational intervention starts by developing an intervention team and preparing for two meetings i.e., the purpose of first family meeting is to foster open communication among family members, assessment of their loved one’s addictions and/or mental health challenges.

Preparing for an invitational intervention. The purpose of a family engagement meeting is to foster open communication among family members, assessment on how the family has been affected by their loved one’s addictions and gathering evidence on the untreated person’s addiction or mental health challenges.  It’s strongly suggested to not have the untreated person at the first initial family engagement meeting.

About Addiction Science

Many people don’t understand why or how other people become addicted to drugs. They may mistakenly think that those who use drugs lack moral principles or willpower and that they could stop their drug use simply by choosing to. Drug addiction is a complex disease and quitting usually takes more than good intentions or a strong will. Drugs change the brain in ways that make quitting hard, even for those who want to. Fortunately, researchers have found treatments that can help people recover from drug addiction and lead productive lives. Taken from:

About Mental Health Conditions:

Mental illnesses, also called mental health conditions or disorders, refers to a wide range of mental health conditions — disorders that affect your mood, thinking and behavior. Examples of mental illness include depression, anxiety disorders, schizophrenia, eating disorders and addictive behaviors. Many different conditions falling under this category can vary in degree of severity ranging from mild to moderate too severe.