Arrow Passage Recovery Treatment Model
Arrow Passage Recovery follows an Integrative Therapy Model in their Residential and PHP programs, and the Matrix Model in the IOP and OP phases. In the Residential and PHP phases therapists use modalities such as Cognitive Behavioral Therapy, Solution-Focused Therapy, elements of Dialectical Behavioral Therapy, all within a Strengths-based approach. Clients are exposed to a variety of activities, art therapy, group assignments and direction, multimedia interventions, and individual therapy to provide a foundation and then elevating the client towards long term sobriety.
Clients are given assignments and homework to reinforce ideas and promote insight on group ideas and concepts. Each day there is a topic centered on recovery that clients and therapists discuss which include coping skills, triggers, relapse prevention, consequences of use and support systems. Client’s treatment plans are individualized to the person, looking at factors like past trauma, cravings and triggers, and the stages of change. Each individual in our program will move through levels to eventually be able to impart their knowledge learned onto their fellow clients.
Arrow Passage Recovery is not a 30 day program, but rather a step-down program where clients move through levels and phases, starting many times in residential treatment, then partial hospitalization, then IOP and OP. Every client is different in terms of how quickly they move through the levels, and how long their treatment is. Evidence has shown that the longer the individual is in treatment, the better the chance is for sobriety.
The Matrix Model - What it is
- Individual/conjoint therapy
- Early recovery
- Relapse prevention
- Family education
- Social support
- Urine testing
It’s an integrated therapeutic model incorporating
- Cognitive behavioral
- Motivational enhancement
- Couples and family therapy
- Individual supportive/expressive psychotherapy and psychoeducation
- Twelve Step facilitation
- Group therapy and social support
It’s a federally recognized model
- Center for Substance Abuse Treatment (CSAT)
- National Institute on Drug Abuse (NIDA)
- Office of National Drug Control Policy and Department of Justice (National Synthetic Drugs Action Plan)
- Drug Strategies
- Under review by the National Registry of Effective Programs and Practices(SAMHSA)