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 QuotesI think of life as a good book. The further you get into it, the more it begins to make sense. Harold S. Kushner The more you seek security, the less of it you have. But the more you seek opportunity, the more likely it is that you will achieve the security that you desire. Brian Tracy Life is but a memory Happened long ago. Theatre full of sadness For a long forgotten show. Nick Drake
Famous QuotesIf other people do not understand our behaviorso what? Their request that we must only do what they understand is an attempt to dictate to us. If this is being "asocial" or "irrational" in their eyes, so be it. Mostly they resent our freedom and our courage to be ourselves. We owe nobody an explanation or an accounting, as long as our acts do not hurt or infringe on them. How many lives have been ruined by this need to "explain," which usually implies that the explanation be "understood," i.e. approved. Let your deeds be judged, and from your deeds, your real intentions, but know that a free person owes an explanation only to himselfto his reason and his conscienceand to the few who may have a justified claim for explanation. Erich Fromm, The Art of Being