Once you and your therapist have identified your needs and goals, you may also have access to our case management services. Case Management is a dynamic process that assesses, plans, implements, coordinates, monitors, and evaluates to improve outcomes, experiences, and value.  Case management can be provided in office, in your home or in the community.  It helps support and enhance the strides you are making with your therapist. To be most effective, case management services are best offered in a climate that allows direct communication between the case manager, the client, and as appropriate, any other individuals involved. Case management is generally provided once per week, but can be arranged for more or fewer sessions, depending on your needs.

Sometimes, your therapist will task you with accomplishing certain things throughout the week – i.e., homework – and your case manager will help you to meet those goals. These can pertain to living skills, such as making a home budget, or pertain to your mental health goals, such as overcoming a personal barrier.

Your case managers can also help you find local resources to meet your needs, from food and shelter to advocacy efforts. Some of the main resources our case managers link their clients to include housing assistance, food assistance, insurance coverage, income based medical care, transportation, job training/education, social security/disability applications, childcare assistance, etc.

  • Your case manager will assist you in reaching a place of safety, security, and recovery by:
    • Helping you to enrich your life with the techniques learned & breakthroughs made in your therapy sessions;
    • Linking you to the appropriate community resources to help you overcome the environmental barriers you encounter.



Our case managers can provide the following services and more:

  • Help you identify your real-world needs and develop daily living skills;
  • Support you in implementing therapeutic techniques and coping skills to reach your treatment goals;
  • Give you access to resources and benefits that support your basic needs and recovery;
  • Advocate for you and your family, if needed;
  • Help you find housing, transportation, education, employment, etc.;
  • Teach you about available medical services, such as Medicaid or medical transport.
  • Assist you in monitoring your symptoms.