• 00:31

    Part 4: Close-Up Talk Radio spotlights Richard Hofman of Chatsworth Pavilion

    in Psychology

    Montreal, QC – Whether it’s drugs, alcohol, gambling or sex, all addictions begin as solutions. They’re stress-reducers. In order for a successful recovery process to take root, the fundamental emotional need served by this behavior must first be addressed.


    “Recovery is a process, not an event,” says Richard Hofman, director of Chatsworth Pavilion. “You have to replace their addiction with a way of living that allows them to better manage their stress without turning to self-medication.”


    Chatsworth Pavilion is an addiction rehabilitation center known for its unique three-week residential recovery program, which maximizes treatment by making the group a central component of treatment.


    According to Hofman, the most important component to any therapeutic modality is therapeutic alliance: the trust and bond between peers and patients and the therapeutic team. Over 21 days, residents develop trust. They realize their secrets and shames aren’t so unique. The other members of the group are listening and empathizing. They see a similarity in their experiences.


    “There’s an emotional component that needs to be addressed – what we call emotional surgery – and we’ve found that’s best done in a residential setting,” says Hofman.


    Chatsworth supplements its residential program with a robust outpatient aftercare program designed to dramatically improve their chances for continued recovery. Hoffman says it’s critical for Chatsworth residents continue with therapy. When accountability is set up properly, it increases their chances of success.


    “We give them an environment where it’s safe to explore their feelings with the tools to undertake their own healing process,” says Hofman. “Recovery isn’t about quitting your addiction; it’s about falling in love with being well.”

  • 00:31

    Part 3: Close-Up Talk Radio spotlights Richard Hofman of Chatsworth Pavilion

    in Psychology

    Montreal, QC – Whether it’s drugs, alcohol, gambling or sex, all addictions begin as solutions. They’re stress-reducers. In order for a successful recovery process to take root, the fundamental emotional need served by this behavior must first be addressed.


    “Recovery is a process, not an event,” says Richard Hofman, director of Chatsworth Pavilion. “You have to replace their addiction with a way of living that allows them to better manage their stress without turning to self-medication.”


    Chatsworth Pavilion is an addiction rehabilitation center known for its unique three-week residential recovery program, which maximizes treatment by making the group a central component of treatment.


    According to Hofman, the most important component to any therapeutic modality is therapeutic alliance: the trust and bond between peers and patients and the therapeutic team. Over 21 days, residents develop trust. They realize their secrets and shames aren’t so unique. The other members of the group are listening and empathizing. They see a similarity in their experiences.


    “There’s an emotional component that needs to be addressed – what we call emotional surgery – and we’ve found that’s best done in a residential setting,” says Hofman.


    Chatsworth supplements its residential program with a robust outpatient aftercare program designed to dramatically improve their chances for continued recovery. Hoffman says it’s critical for Chatsworth residents continue with therapy. When accountability is set up properly, it increases their chances of success.


    “We give them an environment where it’s safe to explore their feelings with the tools to undertake their own healing process,” says Hofman. “Recovery isn’t about quitting your addiction; it’s about falling in love with being well.”

  • 00:31

    Part 2: Close-Up Talk Radio spotlights Richard Hofman of Chatsworth Pavilion

    in Psychology

    Montreal, QC – Whether it’s drugs, alcohol, gambling or sex, all addictions begin as solutions. They’re stress-reducers. In order for a successful recovery process to take root, the fundamental emotional need served by this behavior must first be addressed.


    “Recovery is a process, not an event,” says Richard Hofman, director of Chatsworth Pavilion. “You have to replace their addiction with a way of living that allows them to better manage their stress without turning to self-medication.”


    Chatsworth Pavilion is an addiction rehabilitation center known for its unique three-week residential recovery program, which maximizes treatment by making the group a central component of treatment.


    According to Hofman, the most important component to any therapeutic modality is therapeutic alliance: the trust and bond between peers and patients and the therapeutic team. Over 21 days, residents develop trust. They realize their secrets and shames aren’t so unique. The other members of the group are listening and empathizing. They see a similarity in their experiences.


    “There’s an emotional component that needs to be addressed – what we call emotional surgery – and we’ve found that’s best done in a residential setting,” says Hofman.


    Chatsworth supplements its residential program with a robust outpatient aftercare program designed to dramatically improve their chances for continued recovery. Hoffman says it’s critical for Chatsworth residents continue with therapy. When accountability is set up properly, it increases their chances of success.


    “We give them an environment where it’s safe to explore their feelings with the tools to undertake their own healing process,” says Hofman. “Recovery isn’t about quitting your addiction; it’s about falling in love with being well.”

  • 00:31

    Close-Up Talk Radio spotlights Richard Hofman of Chatsworth Pavilion

    in Psychology

    Montreal, QC – Whether it’s drugs, alcohol, gambling or sex, all addictions begin as solutions. They’re stress-reducers. In order for a successful recovery process to take root, the fundamental emotional need served by this behavior must first be addressed.


    “Recovery is a process, not an event,” says Richard Hofman, director of Chatsworth Pavilion. “You have to replace their addiction with a way of living that allows them to better manage their stress without turning to self-medication.”


    Chatsworth Pavilion is an addiction rehabilitation center known for its unique three-week residential recovery program, which maximizes treatment by making the group a central component of treatment.


    According to Hofman, the most important component to any therapeutic modality is therapeutic alliance: the trust and bond between peers and patients and the therapeutic team. Over 21 days, residents develop trust. They realize their secrets and shames aren’t so unique. The other members of the group are listening and empathizing. They see a similarity in their experiences.


    “There’s an emotional component that needs to be addressed – what we call emotional surgery – and we’ve found that’s best done in a residential setting,” says Hofman.


    Chatsworth supplements its residential program with a robust outpatient aftercare program designed to dramatically improve their chances for continued recovery. Hoffman says it’s critical for Chatsworth residents continue with therapy. When accountability is set up properly, it increases their chances of success.


    “We give them an environment where it’s safe to explore their feelings with the tools to undertake their own healing process,” says Hofman. “Recovery isn’t about quitting your addiction; it’s about falling in love with being well.”

  • 00:28

    American Awakening 6/28

    in Politics Conservative

    Friday, June 28th, 2013
    This Day In History
    A look at the morning headlines
    American Folklore: Civil War Lore - (Confederacy) "Stonewall"
    Devotion of the Day: Christ Our Joshua
    Lessons In Leadership: Handling Stress - 52 Proven Stress Reducers
    Closing Prayer
     

  • 01:27

    Jordana Carroll Releasing Stress with Humor & Breath

    in Self Help

    Stress Reducers
     Get up fifteen minutes earlier in the morning. The inevitable morning mishaps will be less stressful.2. Prepare for the morning the evening before. Set the breakfast table. Make lunches. Put out the clothes you plan to wear, etc.3. Don't rely on your memory. Write down appointment times, when to pick up the laundry, when library books are due, etc. ("The palest ink is better than the most retentive memory."- Old Chinese Proverb)4. Do nothing you have to lie about later.5. Make copies of all keys. Bury a house key in a secret spot in the garden. Carry a duplicate car key in your wallet, apart from your key ring.Practice preventive maintenance. . Be prepared to wait carry a  paperback book. Plan ahead. Don't let the gas tank get below a quarter full, keep a well-stocked "emergency shelf" of home staples  Don't put up with something that doesn't work right. 
     Always set up contingency plans, "just in case
    If you KNOW you are a TYPE A personality  and Letting Go is a CHALLENGE .. CONTACT a COACH
     
    JORDANA CARROLL, M.S. 
    I will  add Comedy to your Life
    With Meaning and Breath
    and Assist you with
    Releasing Truth Decay with Mental Floss 

  • 01:00

    Water Generators and What They Can Do.

    in Health

    We will talk about water generators and what they can do for your life and we will also talk about the medications found in 25% for the nations water supplies and in municipalities water, and they expect us to drink it? Recent News flash will be addressed.

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