Individual Counseling: Short-term solution-focused treatment for adults. Services provide support through family and life transitions, behavioral concerns, and/or mental health and substance abuse issues.
Parent-Child Relationship Therapy: Attachment-focused therapy with a caregiver and child. Caregivers include biological parent, foster parent, adoptive parent, or kinship placement.
Child-Parent Psychotherapy: A parent-child therapy model proven to be effective with children under the age of five, who have been exposed to trauma and their caregivers. Caregivers include biological parent, foster parent, adoptive parent, or kinship placement.
Psychiatric evaluation, diagnosis, medication prescription, and ongoing monitoring for relevant diagnoses. Services provided by licensed psychiatrists and nurses.
Seeking Safety: Supported by research evidence, the group is present-focused, counseling model to help adults attain safety from trauma and/or substance abuse. Directly addresses both trauma and addiction. Primary goals are to reduce trauma and/or substance abuse symptoms and increase safe coping in relationships, thinking, behavior, and emotions.
Adult Anger Management: A 12-week cognitive behavioral anger management group that will help adult participants learn skills to successfully manage anger. Based on ACT and Journey Beyond Abuse.
Early Recovery Skills (ERS): Based on the Matrix Model, participants learn essential skills for establishing abstinence from drugs and alcohol. Sessions teach strategies and practices to assist clients with behavior changes that support abstinence. To benefit fully from treatment, participants are encouraged to also participate in 12-Step or mutual-help groups.
Relapse Prevention Group (RP): Based on the Matrix Model, these sessions are forums in which people with substance use disorders share information about relapse prevention, and receive assistance in coping with the issues of recovery and relapse avoidance. The group is based on the premises that relapse is not a random event, and the process of relapse follows predictable patterns. Signs of impending relapse can be identified by staff members and clients. The setting allows for mutual client assistance within the guiding constraints provided by the counselor. Clients heading toward relapse can be redirected, and those on a sound course to recovery can be encouraged.
The leading national evidence-based early childhood development training program for parents of children ages birth to 12.
Parents & Babies (birth to nine months); Parents of Toddlers (ages one to three): Parents learn how to establish clear and predictable routines, and practice self-care. Parents will practice understanding cues and responding appropriately to their child’s needs while encouraging appropriate development. Parents of toddlers begin to practice using positive discipline to manage misbehavior. Babies attend class with parents.
Basic Preschool (ages three to six); Basic School Age (ages six to 12): A parenting group where parents strengthen the parent-child interactions and attachment, reduce harsh discipline, and foster the ability to promote the child’s social, emotional, and language development. Parents also learn to build the child’s school readiness skills and academic development.
Attentive Parenting (ages two to six): A six to eight sessions group designed as an intervention program to teach caregivers how to promote children’s emotional regulation, social competence, problem solving, reading, and school readiness.
Autism and Language Delays (ages two to six): Teaches parents to promote children’s emotional regulation, social competence, language skills, and school readiness as well as how to support children in building relationships with others.
Community-based independent living for adults with serious mental illness. The focus is on activities of daily living, independent housing, medication management, and employment support.
Behavioral Health Residential Facilities (BHRF): Residential services for adults and children with serious mental illness. Services include individual, group and family counseling, crisis management, substance abuse treatment, assistance in the self-administration of medicine, and daily living skills.
Day (Monday to Friday, 8 am to 4 pm) programs for adults with intellectual and physical disabilities provided at EBF-operated facilities, as well as community locations such as the YMCA. Utilize a person-centered approach, emphasizing independent living skills, implementing therapy plans, and social and leisure activities to foster community involvement.
Twenty community-based small group residential homes for adults and children (ages five to 17) with moderate to severe intellectual and/or physical disabilities. Individualized support and treatment strategies ensure each service plan is person-centered. Designed by the member and their team, service plans are developed based on the needs and desires of the member and their family/guardian when appropriate. Services include habilitation and room and board, as well as transportation.
Supervision and support by trained direct support professionals are available twenty-four hours a day, seven days a week. Read a Blake Employment & Community Living success story.
In-home assistance for individuals with intellectual or physical disabilities who live independently in their own home or with their family/caregiver. Focus on meeting essential personal and physical care needs, as well as, basic home management. EBF offers relief to primary caregivers by providing supervision, assistance with activities of daily living, community integration, and recreational activities.
Person-centered residential support for adults with intellectual and physical disabilities living in their own homes. Coaching/assistance with independent living skills including personal care, budgeting, bill paying, menu planning, grocery shopping, home upkeep, transportation, and community involvement. Support ranges from a few hours each week to 24-hour support.
Supported employment program for adults with intellectual and physical disabilities. Supported employees work closely with job coaches to gain competitive work skills in the field of their choice. Employees also receive technical expertise in adaptive equipment and workplace modifications
Campo Urbano, Tucson, AZ: An urban ranch that provides opportunities to develop skills around “green jobs” and environmental stewardship. Employment opportunities include; arid landscaping, natural horsemanship, and hoof care.
Project SEARCH, Tucson AZ: A nationally-recognized best practice supported employment program for post-high school adults 18-28. Funded by the Department of Vocational Rehabilitation, employees work closely with job coaches to gain competitive work skills through job immersion at Banner University Medical Center in Tucson. Interns acquire work skills and are competitive for ongoing employment upon program completion. The 11-month program runs July to June.
Sage Ceramics, Tucson, AZ: Supported employees design and manufactures a variety of handcrafted ceramic gift items.This unique program provides an opportunity to gain experience and learn occupational skills related to the retail and wholesale industry
Cooper Recycling, Safford, AZ: A collaborative project with Freeport McMoran to create value-based employment opportunities for individuals with developmental disabilities.
Main Street Café, Safford, AZ: Provides supported employment opportunities for individuals with disabilities as well as provide a gathering place for the Safford community. We are committed to assisting all individuals to become active, participating, contributing members of the community.
Community Janitorial Programs, in Morenci, Sierra Vista and Bisbee, AZ: Utilizing contracts with State of Arizona agencies, and individual businesses, employees earn competitive wages while learning valuable skills
Supported Community Employment: Competitive employment opportunities in grocery stores, offices, restaurants, retail, etc.