Introduction to ARISE® Facility, Organization & Agency Training

Are you looking for improved retention, cost effectiveness and improved long-term outcome along with reduced AMA rates, staff burnout and turnover?

  • Consider facility training in the Evidence-Based, Best Practice ARISE® Model(1)
  • Make a commitment to a comprehensive, family-focused, seamless continuum of care
  • Capitalize on viewing individuals and families as competent and able to heal
  • Enhance leadership skills, competence and effectiveness

Our training and consultation is designed to:

Training is tailored specifically to any chronic, relapsing, or life-threatening illness depending on your organization’s area of focus. (Click here for logistics and pricing)

  • Improve cost effectiveness
  • Increase intake and occupancy rates
  • Reduce AMA rates
  • Improve treatment retention thereby improving long-term outcome
  • Improve staff retention by reducing burnout
  • Reduce relapse rates
  • Improve long-term outcome for individual and family
  • Enhance organization visibility and referral base

The ARISE® Model:

ARISE® is based on Transitional Family Theory and Therapy(2) (also Evidence-Based, Best Practice). It is the parent of all the current integrative family therapy models(3).

  • Views individuals and families as inherently healthy and competent
  • Understands that clients and families have experienced serious trauma, loss, and stress
  • Removes blame, shame and guilt, restoring a sense of competence and hope
  • Is invitational and non-secretive, helping clients and families to identify and change their intergenerational patterns
  • Guides the family in resolving their grief, and re-establishing healthy, sustainable lifestyles
  • Protects current and future generations

This is achieved by:

  • Overcoming barriers to treatment engagement, understanding specialized and varied populations
  • Building a philosophy of trust, empowerment and health across personnel and programs
  • Improving flow from engagement and intake through treatment to discharge and aftercare
  • Creating a collaborative continuum among staff, clients, families, referral agents and outside providers
  • Understanding the relevance of families to addiction origin, prevention, treatment and aftercare
  • Enhancing the alumni program with family involvement for improved outcome

Options:

  • Become a Certified ARISE® Facility with facility-wide training
  • Train specific staff in applicable components of the ARISE® Model (e.g., intake and admissions only, or clinicians only, etc.)
  • Have a significant number of the staff attend the ARISE® Continuing Care with Intervention training whether or not a few of them become Certified ARISE® Interventionists

For details of facility-wide training and our specific courses, please review the appropriate sections of the training deck.

Our program encourages:

  • Flexibility to suit each specific facility
  • Individually designed training and consultation
  • Specialized training focused on populations served

Fernandez, Begley & Marlatt (2006) found that ARISE® is most successful because:

  • Is invitational, non-secretive, graduated and cost-effective
  • Relies on the inherent strength, motivation, and resilience of the family
  • Focuses on individual AND family long‐term, intergenerational recovery and healing
 

For Inquiries:

970-390-4359


CERTIFIED ARISE® FACILITIES

Learn more

 


To talk with someone about setting up an ARISE® training at your facility, please contact the ARISE® Training Manger at:
trainingmanager@arise-network.com or call 970-390-4359


1. Landau, J., & Garrett, J. (2008). Invitational Intervention: The ARISE Model for engaging reluctant substance abusers in treatment. Alcoholism Treatment Quarterly, 26(1/2), 147-168.

2. Landau, J., Stanton, M.D., Brinkman-Sull, D., Ikle, D., McCormick, D., Garrett, J…Wamboldt, F. (2004). Outcomes with the ARISE approach to engaging reluctant drug- and alcohol-dependent individuals in treatment. American Journal of Drug & Alcohol Abuse, 30(4), 711-748.

3. Seaburn, D., Landau-Stanton, J., and Horwitz, S. (1995). Core Techniques in Family Therapy. In R.H. Mikesell, D-D. Lusterman, and S.H. McDaniel (Eds.) Integrating Family Therapy: Handbook of Family Psychology and Systems Theory (pp. 5-26). Washington, DC: American Psychological Association.

4. Fernandez, Begley & Marlatt. (2006) Family and Peer Interventions for Adults: Past approaches and future directions. Psychology of Addictive Behaviors, Vol. 20, No 2, pp. 207-213