C.A.R.E. is a combination of therapeutic programs for troubled teens. We offer four different facilities which consist of Lava Heights Academy, Mt. Pleasant Academy, Falcon Ridge Ranch and Red Rock Canyon School. Our goal is to help troubled teens change their long-term behaviors. C.A.R.E. schools cater programs to fit each individual to provide academic learning and personal growth. We are dedicated to restoring your child as you remember them before they took a turn down difficult paths by helping him or her develop added strength through life changing skills learned through our therapeutic programs.
Common Disorders of Troubled Teens
Attention deficit disorder
Attention deficit hyperactivity disorder
Post traumatic stress disorder
Reactive attachment disorder
Oppositional defiance disorder
C.A.R.E. is a consortium of therapeutic programs for troubled teens. Under C.A.R.E., we offer four different facilities including, Red Rock Canyon School, Lava Heights Academy, Mt. Pleasant Academy and Falcon Ridge Ranch. At C.A.R.E., we have a reputation for turning children around and putting them on the right path in terms of making more responsible choices. Teens learn to become leaders, responsible citizen and problem solvers. They learn to take responsibility for their individual actions, but also learn how to function as a responsible person through the life changing skills learned at our schools. We offer an atmosphere of healing in a secure, safe loving environment with staff who really cares and is committed to meeting the needs of our troubled teens.
Famous Quotes"E.L. Doctorow said once said that 'Writing a novel is like driving a car at night. You can see only as far as your headlights, but you can make the whole trip that way.' You don't have to see where you're going, you don't have to see your destination or everything you will pass along the way. You just have to see two or three feet ahead of you. This is right up there with the best advice on writing, or life, I have ever heard. Anne Lamott
Famous QuotesEvery widow wakes one morning, perhaps after years of pure and unwavering grieving, to realize she slept a good night's sleep, and will be able to eat breakfast, and doesn't hear her husband's ghost all the time, but only some of the time. Her grief is replaced with a useful sadness. Every parent who loses a child finds a way to laugh again. The timbre begins to fade. The edge dulls. The hurt lessens. Every love is carved from loss. Mine was. Yours is. Your great-great-great-grandchildren's will be. But we learn to live in that love. Jonathan Safran Foer