Intensive In-Home (IIH) service is a team approach designed to address the identified needs of children and adolescents, who due to serious and chronic symptoms of an emotional, behavioral, and/or substance use disorders, are unable to remain stable in the community without intensive interventions.
The service is intended to:
• reduce presenting psychiatric or substance abuse symptoms,
• provide first responder intervention to diffuse current crisis,
• ensure linkage to community services and resources, and
• prevent out of home placement for the child.
Community Support Team (CST)
Community Support Team (CST) services consist of community-based mental health and substance abuse rehabilitation services and necessary supports provided through a team approach to assist adults in achieving rehabilitative and recovery goals. This is an intensive community-based rehabilitation team service that provides direct treatment and restorative interventions as well as case management. This team service includes a variety of interventions that are available 24 hours a day. The team approach involves structured, face-to-face, scheduled therapeutic interventions to provide support and guidance in all areas of functioning in life domains: emotional, social, safety, housing, medical and health, educational, vocational, and legal.
CST is designed to:
• reduce presenting psychiatric or substance abuse symptoms and promote symptom stability,
• restore the recipient’s community living and interpersonal skills,
• provide first responder intervention to deescalate the current crisis, and
• ensure linkage to community services and resources.
Psychosocial Rehabilitation (PSR)
A Psychosocial Rehabilitation (PSR) service is designed to help adults with psychiatric disabilities increase their functioning so that they can be successful and satisfied in the environments of their choice with the least amount of ongoing professional intervention. PSR focuses on skill and resource development related to life in the community and to increasing the participant’s ability to live as independently as possible, to manage their illness and their lives with as little professional intervention as possible, and to participate in community opportunities related to functional, social, educational and vocational goals.