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Request Free Consultation with P.U.R.E.™ Consultants

To get started, simply fill out the following form for a free consultation with a P.U.R.E.™ Consultant. There is not a charge for our service.

The programs and schools are tuition based. P.U.R.E.™ does not offer scholarships, grants, or financial aid, although we do offer helpful advice on your financial options.

We do not offer local therapy or support groups such as tough love.

This form only takes a few minutes to complete, but our advice could change your teen’s life.

Note: if your prefer to speak to one of our consultants by phone, please call (954) 260-0805.

The information that you provide on this form is kept confidential.

If your child is under 12 years old or over 22 years old, our organization is not able to assist you.
If you are searching for scared straight programs or boot camps we are not able to assist you. You may want to contact your local sheriff's department.
If you are searching for Scared Straight programs or Boot Camps, we are not able to assist you. Please contact your local Sheriff's Department for possible resources.
*If you have Medicaid or other state insurance and are searching for programs that accept these insurances, please contact your providers directly. Unfortunately, we don't have listings of programs that accept them. Most private residential therapy programs typically will only accept PPO insurance. There are usually financial options available through lenders with each school or program. Please review our page on Financial Options.
The information that you provide on this form is kept confidential.

We help educate parents about the teen help industry and residential therapy programs that we have visited or have firsthand feedback on. We sometimes recommend adolescent services including schools, programs, treatment alternatives, therapists, and transport services; We do not own, control, manage, nor direct any individuals or companies that provide these services. We do not assume any liability or responsibility, implied or otherwise for said services. All liability or responsibility for any recommended services is assumed entirely by the service provider, as outlined in their individual enrollment agreements with the parent/sponsors.

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    23 hours ago

    Parents' Universal Resource Experts, Inc (P.U.R.E.)

    Excellent read by Kari Kampakis, WriterA mom of five kids (all teenagers) once told me that something they discuss a lot in their home is RECOVERY.

    Her husband’s big question to their five kids is: "What will your recovery be?" He tells his teenagers, “You’re going to make mistakes, and hard things will happen, but what will your recovery be? How will you respond when things don’t go as planned?”

    I love this concept because it’s so relevant – especially to teens. More often than not, this is the stage of life when adult-sized problems, disappointments, and heartaches begin to manifest.

    An accident they didn’t see coming.

    A romance that ended with a broken heart.

    A mistake they'll always regret.

    A dream that didn’t come true.

    A curve ball that changed their plans.

    A setback that felt like punishment.

    I’ve read many articles – you probably have too – about the importance of resiliency in kids. I’ve heard it said today’s kids often have high performance skills but low coping skills. Their talents and achievements are off the charts, but when it comes to the interior stuff, that grit that helps them handle the unexpected twists and turns of life, it often doesn’t develop to a mature level.

    I’m all for resiliency, but I don’t like watching the adversities that help build resilient kids. I don’t enjoy seeing my kids or others face bumps in the road or mountains that put their character and resolve to the test.

    What I’m trying to grow more comfortable with, however, is the truth that pain and life interruptions can serve a purpose. The obstacles our kids face often prepare them for blessings down the road or open up new doors they didn’t see coming.

    Most importantly, God will comfort them in their pain so they can comfort others. Whatever happens to our kids – good or bad – never goes to waste. God can use it all to grow His kingdom and draw them closer to Him.

    I believe helping a child recover begins with compassion and sensitivity. It means comforting them, crying with them, and confirming we’ll walk beside them. Whatever the next steps are, we’ll take that journey with them, because as long as we’re alive and able they will never walk alone.

    The next step is to instill hope. To give them something to cling to and remind them how the pain they feel is temporary. It won’t last forever, and things will get better.

    Nobody is guaranteed a problem-free life, and what every child realizes at some point is how fragile life circumstances can be. How bodies, hearts, and spirits can break from one unfortunate event…one devastating conversation…one poor choice…one bad performance…one painful punch in the gut.

    We can’t always prevent the trials our kids face, but we can influence their next chapter. We can empower them by asking, What will your recovery be? How will you make the best of this situation? What choices will you make from here that keep you moving in the right direction?

    And then, we can celebrate their recovery. We can applaud them as they work diligently to bounce back, move forward, and develop the grit and character that can be the hallmark of their story.

    For more inspiration join Kari Kampakis, Writer, or check out these books for teen & tween girls, used widely across the country for small group and church studies.

    #10truths --> amzn.to/2niGdf9

    #likedbook --> amzn.to/2na8fds
    ...

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      Cyberbullying, Online Harassment and Digital Abuse Don’t feed the trolls. We’ve heard this over and over again.  It is a phrase that tells us not to engage with people online that are intentionally inflicting harm and cruelty towards others. In today’s culture of digital cruelty and online shaming, no one is immune to online harassment.  For years […]
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      Upstanders: We all need to step-up In an age of cruelty and trolling, it’s important to equip young people to stand up to online hate and cyberbullying. We often hear about being an upstander, however do you actually know what it means to be one? An UPSTANDER is someone who recognizes when something is wrong and acts […]
    • Can You Avoid Public Shaming? July 21, 2018
      Avoiding public shaming in a rise of incivility. We’re living in a era where the majority of people are armed with smartphones and cameras are on every corner. You are no longer afforded the luxury of having a meltdown at an airport or being rude to a cashier (not that you should be), maybe you […]

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