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Mental Health

What We Treat

Our staff is highly experienced and passionate about helping young adults work through mental health issues like anxiety, depression, and trauma. Young adults going through treatment will engage with licensed professionals in an individual setting and through group therapy with clients their age in similar programs. We believe that family and environment are critical components of long-term healing, so we make it a priority to involve family in treatment.

Treatment for Mental Heath

Our highly trained team are experts in introducing appropriate therapy practices to each young adult in treatment. We understand that the path to mental illness diagnosis and treatment is not linear, so each client receives an individualized level of care.


Depression goes further than just feeling sad. It’s a mental illness that affects the way you think, feel and act. It causes you to persistently feel blue or numb, and it can hinder your ability to live a normal life.


Anxiety affects nearly 1 in 3 adults, with young people being the most susceptible age group. If you find yourself so worried that you can’t sleep, or even get through the day, you may have an anxiety disorder.


Trauma is the physical, mental and emotional response to any extremely stressful, frightening and possibly life-threatening situation in which a victim feels helpless or endangered.

Treating Co-Occurring Substance or Alcohol Use Disorders

Often young adults turn to substance use to cope with their mental health issues and the stresses of everyday life. For example, a person who is feeling depressed may turn to marijuana or alcohol to numb the feeling. If you are using drugs or alcohol in addition to dealing with a mental illness, Sandstone Care offers a continuum of care with treatment programs including medical detox, residential treatment, day treatment, outpatient therapy, and transitional living.

Because there can be an overlap in symptoms between drug use and mental health disorders, it’s very important to accurately assess and treat both challenges together. If not treated this way, recovery can be much more difficult, as treatment may only be focusing on one half of the problem. We understand the importance of treating the whole person, which includes addressing co-occurring disorders concurrently with mental health.

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