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Targeted Service Coordination Program (Case Management)
Targeted service coordination is a program aimed at assisting adult clients to access community resources through linking and coordination services to meet their basic needs and increase stability in their lives.
Targeted Service Coordination aims to:
- Connect individuals to therapy services
- Link you to medication management professionals
- Assist individuals with filling out required paperwork for Health & Welfare and other agencies (such as Vocational Rehabilitation and Idaho Housing Authority)
- Help individuals obtain adaptive medical equipment
- Encourage community participation
- Advocate crisis assistance (i.e., loss of housing)
- Monitor satisfaction with services
- A minimum of monthly contact with individual
People enter therapy for many reasons, from anxiety, stress, or depression to trauma and bereavement. Still others are curious to discover more about themselves and keen to enrich their relationships and inner lives. Whatever your circumstances, therapy can be the first step in an empowering journey of self-awareness and transformational change.
Working with your therapist, you will engage in a supportive, collaborative process that will allow you to explore your experiences, behaviors, and beliefs. With the benefit of fresh insight, you will identify blind spots and patterns which are holding you back from health and happiness, and gain the strength and strategies needed to overcome them.
As you grow in wisdom and resilience and learn to discard the unhelpful responses you may have developed, you can move forward feeling equipped with new and more successful tools for attaining lasting well-being.
Therapy is a proven treatment that has been shown to be as effective as medication but the benefit of longer lasting results. Many people find that it provides relief from distress in a relatively short period of time; however, therapy is a dynamic process of personal growth and development and its duration, just as much as its content, will be different for every client.
Case Management services assist adults, adolescents and children who need an advocate and who have limited ability to obtain or arrange services for themselves. The goal of Case Management is to ensure an individual is receiving the support they need while working to increase the individual’s ability for self-support and self-advocacy. Case Managers can assist with the following:
- Maintaining eligibility
- Filling out various forms and paperwork for services
- Housing and financial resources
- Vocational or educational resources
- Social and interpersonal supports
- Health and medical supports
CBRS (Community-Based Rehabilitation)
Community-Based Rehabilitation is a program in which participants learn specific skills that foster rehabilitation and recovery from an assigned community-based rehabilitation specialist (formerly PSR). CBRS offers a wide range of skill-building services to adults recovering from a severe and persistent mental illness. Participants work one-on-one with a CBRS worker both in their homes and in the community to enhance skills needed to reduce the impact their mental illness has on their life. Our treatment plans are guided by the participant’s goals. Not only does everyone have the right to lead a successful, fulfilling life, everyone has the right to self-determination and to choose what outcomes they want from services. A CBRS worker may work with a participant in areas including symptom management, communication and social skills, problem solving, budgeting, staying healthy, maintaining supportive relationships, and many other skills that can help participants lead a rewarding life.
Peer Support Specialists use their own unique, lived experience to guide and support others who are working on their own mental health recovery. Peer Support Specialists strive to develop meaningful and trusting relationships with patients, acting as a mentor. As someone who is successfully managing their own recovery, Peer Support Specialists provide patients an example of what they can strive for in their recovery.
Peer support is frequent, ongoing, accessible, and flexible. Peer support can take many forms – phone calls, home visits, going for walks together, and even grocery shopping. It complements and enhances other health care services by creating the emotional, social, and practical assistance necessary for managing symptoms and staying healthy.
Families want the best for their children, to nurture their growth and development. Families with children who have special needs want the same for their children, but often face additional challenges, including great stress, social isolation, and financial strain. Families may become overwhelmed and find it difficult navigating the service system for their child, and to find social and emotional support for themselves. Family Support helps families access a broad array of supports and services, including formal supports (such as paid respite care) and informal supports (such as parent-to-parent connections) and a community system of services that promote the well-being of families and their children with special needs.
Areas of Focus
- Attention Deficit Disorder (ADHD)
- Bipolar I & II
- Obsessive Compulsive Disorder (OCD)
- Reactive Attachment Disorder (RAD)
- Post-Traumatic Stress Disorder (PTSD)
- Adjustment to Life Stressors
- Gender Issues
- Oppositional Defiance Disorder (ODD)
- Intermittent Explosive Disorder
- Drug and Alcohol issues
- Personality Disorders (Histrionic, Narcissistic, Paranoid, Borderline, Dependent)
- Family Dysfunction
- Couples Therapy