Treatment Resources

Insurance Resources

Below you will find direct links to apply for Kentucky Medicaid plans, and other government assistance programs.


One-stop Shop for all State programs.

Humana KY

Apply for Humana Medicaid directly.

Anthem KY

Apply for Anthem Medicaid directly.

Passport Molina

Apply for Passport by Molina directly.

Client Forms

Daily Schedule

Click "Daily Schedule" to view PDF.

What to bring

Click "What to bring" to view PDF.​

House Rules

Click "House Rules" to view PDF.

What can I do to support my addicted loved-one?

Supporting an addicted loved one can be challenging, but there are several ways family members can provide assistance and encourage their loved one’s journey toward recovery. Here are some suggestions:

1. Educate Yourself: Learn about addiction, its causes, effects, and available treatment options. This knowledge will help you understand what your loved one is going through and enable you to provide informed support.


2. Express Empathy and Understanding: Approach your loved one with empathy, compassion, and non-judgment. Let them know that you care about their well-being and are there to support them.


3. Encourage Treatment: Encourage your loved one to seek professional help and consider treatment options. Offer to assist them in finding appropriate resources, such as addiction treatment centers, therapists, or support groups.


4. Set Boundaries: It’s important to establish and communicate clear boundaries to maintain your own well-being. This may involve setting limits on enabling behaviors, refusing to provide financial support for destructive habits, or establishing guidelines for acceptable behavior within the family.


5. Practice Active Listening: Be a good listener and create a safe space for your loved one to express their thoughts and feelings. Avoid interrupting, criticizing, or dismissing their experiences. Active listening can foster trust and open communication.


6. Offer Emotional Support: Show your loved one that you are there for them emotionally. Provide encouragement, offer words of affirmation, and remind them that recovery is possible. Be patient, as addiction recovery can be a challenging and ongoing process.


7. Attend Support Groups: Consider joining support groups like Al-Anon or Nar-Anon, which are specifically designed for family members and friends of individuals struggling with addiction. These groups provide a supportive environment where you can share experiences, gain insights, and learn coping strategies.


8. Encourage Healthy Lifestyle Choices: Encourage your loved one to adopt healthier habits, such as engaging in regular physical exercise, eating nutritious meals, getting enough sleep, and avoiding triggers or situations associated with substance use.


9. Avoid Enabling Behaviors: Refrain from enabling your loved one’s addictive behavior by not covering up their mistakes or protecting them from consequences. Enabling can hinder their motivation to seek help and impede their progress toward recovery.


10. Seek Professional Help for Yourself: It’s essential to prioritize your own well-being. Consider seeking counseling or therapy for yourself to cope with the emotional impact of having an addicted loved one. Taking care of your own mental health will enable you to better support your loved one.


11. Casey’s Law : Casey’s law is the common name given to involuntary treatment of persons suffering from alcohol and drug abuse in Kentucky. Casey’s Law provides a means of intervention with someone who is unable to recognize his or her need for treatment due to their addiction.

Remember, addiction recovery is a personal journey, and ultimately, your loved one must make the decision to seek help and commit to recovery. While you can provide support, it’s important to understand that you cannot control their choices or outcomes.

What is Substance Use Disorder (Addiction/Alcoholism)?

Addiction is a complex and chronic condition characterized by a compulsive and uncontrollable craving for and use of a substance or engagement in a specific behavior, despite negative consequences. It is considered a brain disorder that affects the reward, motivation, and decision-making systems.


Individuals with addiction often experience an intense urge or compulsion to engage in the addictive substance or behavior, even if they are aware of the negative consequences associated with it.

Loss of Control

Addiction is characterized by a diminished ability to control or stop the use of the substance or behavior, despite attempts to quit or cut back.

Continued Use despite Consequences

Individuals may persist in their addictive behavior, even when it leads to adverse effects on their physical health, mental well-being, relationships, work or school performance, and overall quality of life.

Tolerance and Withdrawal

Over time, individuals with addiction may develop tolerance, meaning they require increasing amounts of the substance to achieve the desired effect. Withdrawal symptoms may also occur when the substance or behavior is discontinued or reduced abruptly.