Substance Abuse Treatment Services
China Spring Youth Camp (CSYC) and Aurora Pines Girls Facility (APGF) provide Level I outpatient and Level II.I intensive outpatient drug and alcohol treatment services for both male and female adjudicated adolescents. Comprehensive and multidimensional assessment procedures are conducted to determine clinically appropriate levels of care necessary to maximize treatment effectiveness and efficiency for each adolescent. Treatment services are designed to meet the unique needs of adolescents according to emotional, cognitive, physical, social, and moral development.
Treatment services are provided by credentialed professionals, who are knowledgeable about substance-related and co-occurring psychiatric disorders. The interdisciplinary team of professionals is experienced in assessing and treating adolescents through engaging, individualized, and developmentally appropriate modalities. Other necessary services, such as medical and psychiatric, are made available through consultation and referral as needed.
Funding Our Programs
Drug and alcohol programming is supported by grant funding through The Substance Abuse and Prevention Treatment Agency (SAPTA). The goal of SAPTA is to reduce the impact of substance abuse in Nevada. This is accomplished by identifying the alcohol and drug abuse needs of Nevadans through a continuum of services including prevention, early intervention, treatment, and recovery support. Admission prioritization is made in the order of (1) pregnant intravenous drug users, (2) pregnant ladies, (3) intravenous drug users and (4) all other users. In the event immediate services cannot be provided, SAPTA is notified for alternate arrangements to be made.
This publication was supported in whole or in part by the Nevada Division of Public and Behavioral Health, Substance Abuse Prevention and Treatment Agency (SAPTA) through State General Funds and/or the SAPTA Block Grant for the Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration (SAMHSA). Its contents are solely the responsibility of the authors and do not necessarily represent the official views of the U.S. DHHS, SAMHSA, or the State of Nevada.