Programs For Troubled Teens and Families From Nebraska
While no one looks back on early puberty fondly, in some cases, the sudden intense physical and emotional changes that occur during this period can pull families apart, ruin relationships, and cause severe distress for all involved. In most situations, a girl’s puberty will fall somewhere in the middle.
Asheville Academy for Girls, one of the leading programs for troubled teens, provides parents and daughters with the support and care required for the whole family to make it through this tumultuous period. Asheville Academy works specifically with girls ages 10-14 from all over the country, including Nebraska, on their journey through adolescence. We believe that our students are struggling with deeper emotional issues that can be resolved rather than labeling them as “troubled.”
At Asheville Academy for Girls, the focus is always on the family. A lot of Nebraska families have reached a breaking point when they reach out to Asheville Academy for Girls and worry that re-establishing their relationship with their daughter is hopeless. Once families leave Asheville Academy for Girls, they’ve re-established a healthy relationship with their daughter and learned how to stay connected through the next phase of her journey.
Our therapeutic boarding school can help your family from Nebraska build confidence and find success. Call 800-264-8709 to learn more about how we can help your family today!
We Can Help Your Daughter Heal
Our therapists provide personalized treatment plans for each child
Asheville Academy for Girls Provides Help to Nebraska Families
Out of the many programs for troubled teens, Asheville Academy for Girls is one-of-a-kind. Unlike so many other programs for troubled teens, Asheville Academy for Girls provides a therapeutic boarding school experience to ensure that a girl can take all the time she needs to heal, without losing a beat academically. Through Asheville Academy for Girls, struggling Nebraska girls can receive a full education and therapy simultaneously.
A school setting plays a significant role in shaping young girls’ social lives and future goals. Sometimes, however, things do not go according to plan. Bullying, academic troubles, low self-esteem – these factors are among the many that can turn the school experience from positive to negative. Many of these negative experiences that Nebraska girls face fly under the radar in traditional school environments.
With small class sizes and dedicated, compassionate professionals, Asheville Academy ensures that every student gets the attention she needs. Through our personalized approach, we have recognized that none of our students are troubled, but they may need more support in developing the skills they need to succeed. Our unique approach helps young girls feel better prepared for a happier and healthier future. For more information about how Asheville Academy for Girls helps families from Nebraska, call 800.264.8709. We can help your family today!
- Learning Issues in Girls on the Autism SpectrumOne of the most common stereotypes about Autism Spectrum Disorder is that it is a type of learning disorder. For most girls on the autism spectrum, they have average to above-average intelligence scores. With this misperception, parents may be hesitant to seek out psychological testing if they do not have... Read more »
- Animal Therapy Helps Teen Girls with AnxietyMany of the girls that we work with struggle with social anxiety and developing close relationships with peers and staff, but are uniquely skilled at connecting with animals. Relationships with animals may not involve two-sided heart-to-hearts, but are a great way for girls to learn nonverbal social skills and self-regulation... Read more »
- Attachment Issues More Common After Parent DivorceOne of the most common causes of attachment issues in children is parents getting divorced. Whether the divorce followed periods of frequent arguments or falling out of love and needing space from each other, young children often internalize messages like “relationships don’t last” or “their parents left them, not their... Read more »