Phoenix House Residential Program at Dublin Center

2.6 (7 reviews) ADD YOUR REVIEW
3 Pierce Rd
Dublin, NH 03444
8886719392 Visit Website
Paying for Treatment
  • Insurance is Accepted
  • Financing is not Available
  • Medicare is not Accepted
  • Medicaid is not Accepted
Treatment Insights

Located in a peaceful rural setting at the base of Mt. Monadnock in Dublin, N.H., Phoenix House Dublin Center provides residential substance abuse treatment for adults in a physically and psychologically safe environment. Our goal is to foster a sense of well-being, dignity, and respect for self and others. Dublin Center serves adults from New Hampshire and Vermont who need residential treatment for substance abuse, including those with co-occurring mental health issues. Length of stay is determined by individual assessment and progress towards clinical goals.

Phoenix House Residential Program at Dublin 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?

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Place was a joke. Son went there for 28 days which is just what medicaid paid for and he was kicked to the curb with no help for aftercare treatment. He was not alowed phone access to set up his own a...


The employees are very rude. I went in to my orientation class, it was okay, no problems (sub-instructor). I went to the next one, the teacher singled me out of the entire class, because i was wearing...


Patients are fed food that is outdated. Staff is extremely rude and will even hang up on phone calls from family member of clients because they are unable to handle the course load they are assigned a...


good program if you really want the help


Phoenix House was great and I've had over three years continuous sobriety after treatment there (and it wasn't my first rehab). It's not a fancy rehab/resort, it's just down to earth good treatment. T...


connected with different possible after care programs. It was the best! I have recommended to people. My son also succeeded in this program and also is clean and sober with no relapse since Phoenix ...


An overall good facility.

Areas of Focus
Residential Treatment

Residential treatment programs provide housing (food and meals) in addition to treatment for substance abuse. Some facilities offer only short-term residential treatment, some offer only long-term treatment and others offer both, ranging from a few days to many months, based on patient needs.

Individualized Treatment

Some facilities have an addiction treatment protocol that all patients or clients are expected to follow, while others customize or individualize treatment based on a person’s unique needs and circumstances. Factors that may affect treatment decisions include age, lifestyle, medical conditions, type of drug, religious beliefs, etc.

Key Staff Members
  • Photo of Jennifer Parker
    Jennifer Parker - Assistant Director

    Jennifer Parker, a licensed alcohol and drug counselor, has worked with Phoenix House throughout her career in the addiction profession. Jennifer was passionate about working in the human services from a young age. Her family experienced the effects of substance abuse, and Jennifer’s mother worked in the human services profession for 30 years. “I got to see a lot of the work that she did growing up, and that made me want to be in the helping profession,” Jennifer says. She chose an addiction counseling track and earned her associate’s degree in addiction studies from New Hampshire Technical Institute.

  • Photo of Peter Dal Pra, LADC, LCS
    Peter Dal Pra, LADC, LCS - Program Director

    Peter Dal Pra, LADC and LCS, has been working in the field of addiction treatment since 1993, serving as a counselor, an outreach worker, a clinical supervisor, and a program director. As a leader and advocate for treatment in New Hampshire, Peter has also served on government commissions, on the boards of associations, and as a member of behavioral health coalitions. Peter began his career after he went through addiction treatment over twenty years ago. He recalls, “With a couple of the staff members, you could see in their eyes they really cared about us. That was a calling.” He decided to give back by becoming an addiction counselor, and he quickly knew it was where he belonged.