KeyStone Center

3.8 (22 reviews) ADD YOUR REVIEW
2001 Providence Avenue
Chester, PA 19013
8005589600 Visit Website

Paying for Treatment

  • Insurance is not Accepted
  • Financing is Available
  • Medicare is not Accepted
  • Medicaid is not Accepted

Treatment Insights

At the Keystone Center, we acknowledge that the change process is different for every person. One way in which we frame a person’s desire or intention to change is through a model called the Stages-of-Change, which is also known as the Transtheoretical Model. This model suggests that making a difficult change such as stopping the abuse of drugs or alcohol takes place in different stages.

KeyStone Center Reviews and Ratings Details

The following is based on a combination of Surveys of Alumni, Staff, Loved Ones, and Reviews and Ratings from around the web.

Reviews at a Glance

Are you an alumni, staff member, or loved one of someone who went to this facility?

Add Your Review
RW

Keystone was my third treatment center, and just like the addiction gets worse for me so did my rehabs. Keystone is like a zoo most days - locked out of rooms all day, overcrowded, court ordered non e...

RMP

My son has been in three detox/rehab facilities in the past year and a half. The KeyStone Center seemed to be the most structured and gave us hope for a positive outcome. Halfway through rehab my s...

Mike

Only thing I don\'t like is how over pack it is to over pack like and how small the place is way too small there is never no where to go like i dobt like how small the place is but I mean other then t...

Richard

Excellent philosophy of care, attentive staff, deep focus on group experience, holistic treatment in terms of modalities: spiritual, artistic, discussion, written work, reading assignments, psychoeduc...

Anonymous

They reach I that there is more to life besides drugs and alcohol we had back to back meetings the staff was excellent at WHAT we needed to learn to stay clean and sober. We were there to get better t...

Anonymous

Groups all day, very good staff and provides structure. People need more time, every rehab needs to come up w a more successful program many people leave and relapse( not this rehabs fault). They have...

Anonymous

Group therapy was good but lacked in family counseling

Anonymous

they cover all kinds of addictions, some programs should be longer not how much your insurance will cover. My husband was there 2x. I think they did a hell of a job. It was him that screwed up. When h...

Anonymous

caring people but too many group activities, people were kind but firm just what I needed

Sp

The counsellors here are VERY ride! Especially the one who deals with \"private insurance\" patients! She was very condescending and got frustrated really easily! Unless you just want to go somewhe...

William

WOW!!! Where to begin...First I\'d say my counselor tried in all aspects except aftercare housing. All that was offered was recovery houses in Kensington... YIKES... I was able to make phone calls and...

MA

Program for insured clients was good. Lack of nutritional needs for clients with food allergies or intolerences. Good solid program for insured clients. Accepts state insurance.

Anonymous

Strengths: In the Freedom Group, small groups, strength of the counselors, continuity of the staff, counselors in the freedom group have over 100 years clean/sober time.

Anonymous

I wish they emphasized more family involvement.

Sharon

I liked the rehab because it was close to home and I felt safe. However, I did not enough how they mixed detox with straight rehab.

Anonymous

Meeting with recovered alcoholics from outside the facility were really helpful. However, they lacked adequate 12-step literature. Had a spiritual awakening at the emergency room, when I went for an i...

Richard

Strengths included: effectiveness, the food and the counselors who had personally struggled with addiction. However, there is too much unproductive time; they treat the patient's like cattle. It was m...

Patty

The counselors were great. However, there were too many patients; ask to be put on the third floor.

JB

This facility is horrible and unsafe; I feel as though they have no control over the patients and their behaviors. I am still motivated for recovery and I get the help I need from Alcoholics Anonymous...

Anonymous

After more than 6 years, I am still clean.

Anonymous

The program was great and the treatment was exceptional. It was the community in which it was located and the other patients there that made it a bad stay. Even though I didn't personally pay for the ...

VRS

Almost everyone there was court mandated. Very overcrowded. 10 smoke breaks a day was ok, but since it was located in a heavy drug zone, I'm sure kids accessed drugs that way.


Areas of Focus
Family Program

Research shows that the odds of successful, sustained recovery from addiction are far higher when family members and loved ones are involved in treatment. Drug and alcohol addiction often have genetic roots, whether related to substance abuse, mental illness or both. Family dynamics also play a role and, often, family members are the first to realize a loved one has developed an addiction. Also, it’s important for family members to understand and embrace the lifestyle changes that are required to sustain recovery.

Dual Diagnosis/ Co-Occurring Disorders Treatment

These two terms describe a person who is not only addicted to drugs or alcohol, but also has a mental or emotional illness, such as depression, anxiety, bipolar disorder, etc. Facilities that treat patients with dual-diagnosis or co-occurring disorders provide psychiatric treatment in addition to drug and alcohol rehabilitation services.

Key Staff Members
  • Photo of
    Michael J. Salazar, Psy.D - CEO

    Michael J. Salazar, Psy.D is currently the CEO at KeyStone Center. He is a licensed psychologist who earned his doctorate in Clinical Psychology from Widener University and his Masters in Applied Psychology from Temple University. Dr. Salazar has been at KeyStone since 1991, first serving as Chief Psychologist and Director of Psychological Services. In 2001, he developed the program for the Residential Treatment Facility and served as director of that program until July 2003, when he became the Director of Clinical Services. He was promoted to his current position as CEO in 2005. Dr. Salazar has extensive experience working with adult and adolescent dual diagnosis populations and treating trauma-related disorders. He has provided lectures and workshops regarding cognitive-behavioral strategies in relapse prevention and is a member of the adjunct faculty at the Institute for Graduate Clinical Psychology at Widener University.

  • Photo of
    Michael Glacken, M.D. - Medical Director

    Michael Glacken, M.D. is the KeyStone Center Medical Director. Dr. Glacken earned his M.D. at Temple University School of Medicine in Philadelphia in 1984 and completed his internship and residency in Psychiatry and was the Chief Resident at Temple University Hospital in 1988. He was Board Certified by the American Board of Psychiatry and Neurology in 1990. He has over 25 years' experience treating Dual Diagnosis patients in a variety of treatment settings including persons suffering with Severe and Persistent Mental Illness. Dr. Glacken previously served as the Regional Medical Director for Managed Care with First Hospital Corporation and as the Medical Director of Connections Community Support Programs. He has presented nationally on a variety of topics including managed care, dual diagnosis treatment and psychopharmacology. His focus at the KeyStone Center is ensuring that any psychiatric or psychological barriers to a full and lasting recovery are addressed and overcome using a multidisciplinary, collaborative person-centered approach.

Who Answers?