Blog / 2018 / November
November 30, 2018
A growing body of research shows that there’s a strong connection between sleep deprivation and addiction among teens.
November 28, 2018
Finding joy may not feel as effortless as those not affected by addiction, but it is possible. You can still enjoy the holidays whether you are coping with addiction in your family or not.
November 27, 2018
You may assume that your parents’ over-the-counter medication is safer and less addictive … but that isn’t necessarily true.
November 21, 2018
Hope Academy students expressed what they're grateful for during a Thanksgiving meal at the school.
November 16, 2018
On Friday, Nov. 16, Hope Academy students and staff took time to share a Thanksgiving meal and reflect on what they're grateful for.
November 13, 2018
This article provides parents of drug or alcohol addicted children with information and resources about the who/what/when/where and how to solve the problem.
November 12, 2018
Anxious teens are at heightened risk for a host of long-term problems, including depression, substance abuse and suicide.
November 9, 2018
Not only has it turned out that e-cigarettes don’t really help people quit smoking, they are being marketed to youth, and youth are buying them.
November 7, 2018
We can make a difference in preventing teenage substance use from developing into a lifelong disorder, but we must collectively stop treating underage drinking and drug use as healthy experimentation or a rite of passage.
November 6, 2018
The commissioner of the Indiana State Department of Health recently sent a letter to school administrators regarding the widespread use of e-cigarettes among Indiana youth along with information on free resources to address the issue.
November 5, 2018
Here's a refresher course for parents on the realities of adolescent mental health, along with a guide to symptoms of a mental health condition to be aware of.
November 1, 2018
Could your teen be on the way to daily drug use? If you notice one or more of these seven signs of teen drug use in your child, it’s time to have a conversation with him or her and seek treatment if necessary.