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PO Box 1310, Thompson Falls, MT 59873
Addiction Treatment, Adventure Therapy, Boarding Schools, Boys Only Boarding Schools, Therapeutic Boarding Schools
77 Trails End Road Eureka, Montana 59917
Boarding Schools, Girls Only Boarding Schools, Therapeutic Boarding Schools
119 South Hill Road, Trout Creek, MT 59874
Boarding Schools, Therapeutic Boarding Schools, Wilderness Therapy
500 S. Lamborn, Helena, MT 59601
Boarding Schools, Residential Child Care Facility, Residential Treatment, Therapeutic Boarding Schools
1605 Danielson Rd, Kalispell, MT 59901
Preparatory School
Marion, MT
Wilderness Therapy
1732 S 72nd Street West, Billings, MT 59106-3599

Should you need help finding Christian military schools, best boarding schools, alternative schools or Teen Challenge, please let us know. As the parent of a troubled teen, you’re faced with even greater challenges. This is especially true if your teen is abusing drugs or alcohol. A troubled teen faces behavioral, emotional, or learning problems beyond the normal teenage issues. While any negative behavior repeated over and over can be a sign of underlying trouble, it’s important for parents to understand which behaviors are normal during adolescent development, and which can point to more serious problems. Teenagers want to feel independent – that’s normal. But that doesn’t include acting out in dangerous ways (danger to them, you or others). If your teenager is creating self-destructive situations, you can’t afford not to intervene. Teenagers don’t make severe switches in personality just out of the blue. If they’re making drastic behavioral changes, there’s a reason. It’s a cause-and-effect situation. As a parent, it’s your responsibility to identify what’s behind the change. It may be a recent event, or it may be something deep-rooted. Negative events that happened in earlier years will shape a child’s personality. By the time they become teenagers, they’ve been living with the resulting pain for most of their lives. Teenagers will act on these feelings with more lasting — and harmful — consequences. So, listen to him or her and resist the urge to judge or advise; sometimes just being heard helps. Even though they’re often reluctant to admit it, they seek approval, love, and a “soft place to fall” in their parents. If they don’t feel valued, loved and understood at home, they’ll turn elsewhere to get the acceptance they so deeply need. Your responsibility is to ensure the well-being and safety of your child. Intervening in a dangerous situation (like ones involving drugs, abuse or truancy) might make your child dislike you temporarily, but it will also save his or her life. Don’t “go along just to get along;” do what’s best for your child.

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