For complete information about our Early Intervention Program (EIP) Services please click on one of the links here.
Early Intervention Program (EIP):
A Faith-based Early Intervention Program for Adults with Alcohol & Drug Issues
Three Oaks Center, Inc. provides a weekend intervention program for adults with alcohol and drug issues. Whether you have encountered consequences on-the-job and have been referred to a Certified Employee Assistance Professional (CEAP); or have violated a DOT drug and alcohol program regulation and have been referred to a Substance Abuse Professional (SAP); have experienced relationship issues and sought help from a faith community leader (i.e. pastor, priest, rabbi, etc.); or have been arrested for one or more of these types of violations - drug abuse, drug possession, possession of drug paraphernalia, driving under the influence, driving while intoxicated, larceny-thefts, simple assaults, liquor law violations, disorderly conduct, public intoxication, drunkenness, domestic (family) violence, or intimate partner violence with a boyfriend or girlfriend – we have a program that can help you examine your life and learn how to make healthier choices that can change the direction of your life!
The intervention approach offers a method of alcohol/drug assessment, diagnosis and treatment induction that is faith-based, therapeutic and cost effective. It works in tandem with the community's judicial and human service systems. Our primary initial goal is to help people to mobilize and use their latent psychological, relational, and spiritual resources to handle their immediate crisis constructively. Other goals include:
· to provide a comprehensive assessment of an individual's involvement with alcohol and other psychoactive drugs;
· to confront participant denial and encourage self-evaluation and self-reflection; and to prepare participants for treatment when necessary and
to increase their accessibility to treatment resources.
Our EIP is certified by the Ohio Department of Mental Health & Addiction Services (OMHAS) and meets the requirements for both 48-Hour and 72-Hour residential programs. The 72-Hour program also includes an eight (8) hour remedial driving class at no additional charge to the client.
· 48-Hour Fee: $275.00
· 72-Hour Fee: $300.00
For additional information, click on the Why We Do This
tab. To understand how we have helped some people, click on the Testimonials
tab. To understand how our program is different from others, click on the EIP Difference
tab. To view dates for one of our upcoming weekend programs, please click on the Program Dates
tab. To register for one of our programs, please click on the Registration
tab. To reach out to us, click on the Contact Us
Prevalence of Problem
Check out some alarming national statistics on alcohol and drug related offenses (the most recent year’s pub-lished statistics are below) ...
In 2012, according to the FBI’s Uniform Crime Reports (UCR), law enforcement agencies nationwide made an estimated 12.1 million arrests for all criminal infractions except traffic violations. The highest arrest counts were --
Statistics are undoubtedly higher today!
- Over 1.5 million for drug abuse violations;
- Over 1.2 million for driving under the influence;
- Over 1.2 million for larceny-thefts;
- Over 1.1 million for simple assaults;
- Nearly .5 million for liquor law violations; and
- Over .5 million each for disorderly conduct and
drunkenness. (*Arrest totals are based on all reporting
agencies and estimates for unreported areas.
Source: FBI, Uniform Crime Reports, Crime in the
United States, annually.)
- Drug and alcohol use by family violence offenders occurs in 30-47.8% of incidents;
- Four out of 10 (41.4%) offenders involved in
violence with a boyfriend or girlfriend were under
the influence of drugs or alcohol, compared
to 26.3% of offenders involved in violence
against a friend or acquaintance and 29.3% of
stranger violence. (U.S. Department of Justice,
Office of Justice Programs, Bureau of Justice Statistics,
Family Violence Statistics Including Statistics on
Strangers and Acquaintances; June 2005, NCJ 207846).