Megan K. O’Connor began her career in business, after acquiring a Bachelor of Science in Business Administration and Marketing from Oregon State University. Megan began her work with Valley Hope in 2003 in Norton, Kansas. Megan was certified as an alcohol and drug addiction counselor in 2004, after completing the Valley Hope Counselor Training Program. She worked as a counselor at Norton Valley Hope and enjoyed her work with individuals, families and continuing care groups. Megan was promoted to Director of Development for Valley Hope Association in November 2005 and her work with the Foundation began a new journey. Goals as Director of Development focus on fundraising and alumni relations. Megan has acquired a certificate of fundraising management from The School of Philanthropy, from the University of Indiana. She enjoys traveling and meeting longtime alumni of Valley Hope and others, who support our mission.
Valley Hope Association3.9 (21 reviews) ADD YOUR REVIEW
- Insurance is Accepted
- Financing is Available
- Medicare is not Accepted
- Medicaid is not Accepted
The very first treatment program offered within the Valley Hope network, the facility at Norton provides individualized substance abuse treatment for patients 16 and older. Services include assessment, medically monitored detoxification, residential and partial/day programs, group, individual and family therapy, 12-Step meetings, spirituality counseling, psycho-educational instruction and continuing care strategies. Valley Hope at Norton also offers family support programs both on-site and online.
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
- 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.
The term “12 Step Program” describes a way to recover from addiction that is based on the model developed by Alcoholics Anonymous. Many drug and alcohol treatment centers base their treatment on 12 steps – the first three of which are situational, the next four addressing the practical issues created by the addiction, followed by two steps focused on making amends for hurting others. Steps 10 and 11 involve a deeper examination of the previous steps and the final step is focused on helping others avoid and recover from addiction.
Megan K. O’Connor - Director of Development
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