Closing Effective January 29, 2021 - We leave you with gratitude and confidence in the vibrancy of the Wilmington Recovery Community. For many, recovery from addiction is a long, personal and often difficult journey.
It takes courage to make the powerful decision to change directions - to step toward a life of recovery and to stay on the path to healthy living. Hand in hand with that courage, you want the competent support of those who truly understand what it takes to begin and sustain the effort. It is critical to partner with a treatment provider that is committed to, and singularly focused on providing you
Operating as usual
To our Eastern NC and Coastal friends! We at Pavillon and at Pavillon By the Sea hope you had a good holiday and we wish you much health and success in the new year ahead.
Unfortunately, 2020 has been an unprecedented, unpredictable year for us and we also have experienced the consequences of a worldwide pandemic. It is with much thought and consideration that we have decided to close Pavillon by the Sea, effective January 29, 2021.
Since 2016, Pavillon by the Sea has touched the lives of 207 patients and their family members. It has touched countless family members through its free community family support groups. We have been a valuable part of the Wilmington recovery community, hosting Y12SR, Caduceus, and AA meetings. We thank you all for the support and trust you have shown us over the past few years. We are saddened to leave, yet we know Wilmington as a vibrant, recovery community and know it will continue as such!
Our detox, residential center in Mill Spring will continue to provide strong, quality treatment and to serve your residential needs as always with treatment you can continue to trust. Please feel free to continue to reach out to us as always if we can be of service in any way.
Thank you again for the support you have shown Pavillon By the Sea.
Wishing you the very best, from our families to yours.
Tonight! Recovery Community Workshop
Emotionally Sober for Life - Ron Chapman
December 21st 7:00 PM EST
All people and families in recovery have to deal with disappointments, frustration and resentments. Too often, however, we don't take the time to understand our role in these negative outcomes. The good news is that much of this is preventable; the even better news is that the personal inventory practices within the twelve steps are a solution. Emotionally Sober for Life will teach us about identifying, exploring and releasing expectations and reaping the benefits of greater emotional sobriety.
Zoom in and join us December 21st at 7:00 PM EST from your phone, tablet or computer.
Meeting ID: 997 8255 7805
Don't forget! Coffee Talk with Kelsey
This session is free and open to anyone interested
Monday, November 30, 2020 • 7pm to 8pm
Zoom Meeting ID: 955 8976 0140
Kelsey Crowe joins us live via Zoom to have a conversation with you, our Pavillon alumni, families, and community friends. She will begin the discussion and then open the floor for an extended Q&A session.
Zoom in and join us here at 7:00 PM EST from your phone, tablet or computer.
From our family to yours! Happy Thanksgiving! Stay safe.
We are proud to be able to help grow the future of the counseling world. The future of counseling is looking bright if everyone is as talented as Kelly!
Hello, my name is Kelly Rose and I am a Counselor Intern for Pavillon by the Sea. I am in my second year of Graduate School, obtaining my master's degree in clinical mental health. I enjoy working with all people but am particularly passionate about working with individuals in the field of addiction. I am equally enthusiastic about aiding clients in exploring additional healing modalities such as meditation, breathwork, and spirituality. In the past, I have worked with clients in an inpatient treatment setting, mental health private practice, and a sexual assault crisis center. In my spare time, I enjoy attending live music events, going to the beach, and spending quality time with friends and family. I am proud to be part of the team at Pavillon by the Sea!
My name is John Tyler, I am an Intensive Outpatient Program (IOP) counselor for Pavillon By The Sea in Wilmington, NC. I am a clinical social worker and addiction specialist associate. I enjoy being outdoors, gardening, boating, and animals. I feel that it is my honor and privilege to work with people who struggle with substance use and mental health issues. The team here is dynamic and outstanding where we strive to support our clients to the best of our abilities every day. I look forward to working with you!
Pavillon's own Brian C**n, Bob Hennen and Tom Roman were part of a panel discussion at the American Bar Association's prestigious CoLAP Conference. They spoke on the important and timely topic of the use of technology to support long term recovery. As usual, they did a fantastic job and we could not be prouder of them!
Hi! I’m Caroline Cooley and I am one of the Counselors at Pavillon by the Sea in Wilmington, NC. I facilitate the 6am IOP group and guide unique meditation and yoga sessions for each of our individual clients weekly. I also take a lot of joy in staying c***ected with our Alumni long after they finish our program. I am a Certified Alcohol & Drug Counselor-Intern, a North Carolina Peer Support Specialist, and a Certified Yoga Instructor with specialty training in Trauma Informed and Yoga for Recovery. I love helping people learn to have fun and create c***ection in recovery. I am a person in long term recovery, a wife, an Auntie to a very special 7 year old, and the mom of 2 fur babies. I am grateful to be part of such an amazing team of recovery carriers that make up the Pavillon family.
Alumni Reunion - A New Kind of Miracle
Jon Jernigan reminding us of previous Pavillon miracles and preparing us for new ones.
Pavillon staff sharing their gratitude for the Alumni and the annual Alumni Reunion.
Three breakout meetings, AA, NA, and Al-Anon.
A Coin Ceremony honoring Alumni and their continued recovery.
Fireside story telling with Wolf Yoxall.
Zoom In Tomorrow at 10 AM: https://tinyurl.com/PavReunion
Short and sweet - please join us!
Particularly important to us to share!
Pavillon's own Bob Hennen, and Brian C**n share an examination of problems within a traditional outpatient substance use disorder treatment program and applied methods for improvement to increase retention and decrease attrition. https://www.psychcongress.com/article/recovery-coaching-digital-breathalyzer-boost-retention-outpatient-sud-treatment
Recovery Coaching, Digital Breathalyzer Boost Retention in Outpatient SUD Treatment High attrition rates have long plagued outpatient behavioral health providers. Attrition rates are especially high within substance use disorder treatment programs1. Retention in treatment has often been a primer for innovation and organizational change in attempts to retain participants for both pa...
Photos from Pavillon's post
Ellenhorn and Pavillon are proud to present:
Disappointment and the Fear of Hope: From Theory to Research
With Ross Ellenhorn, PhD, LICSW, Ellenhorn, Founder and CEO
Monday, September 14, 2020
12:00 PM – 1:00 PM EST
Virtual through Zoom. The webinar will be recorded for viewing after the live event. CEs pending for LCSWs in North Carolina
In this presentation we will discuss the what, who and how of Mentalization-Based treatment. Participants will learn what it means to take a Mentalization stance in therapeutic work and will acquire basic skills. They will also learn who benefits from Mentalization-based treatment and how it can be instrumental in building trust and healing relationships.
A great resource for women supporting one another in recovery. https://sherecovers.org/
Home | SHE RECOVERS® Foundation SHE RECOVERS® is an international movement of women (self-identified) in or seeking recovery. We create welcoming spaces and transformative opportunities to c***ect, support and empower recovering women.
Hey...take the laptop to the beach and join a meeting in the mountains! Pretty cool.
How I Achieved and Maintain Sobriety - A Pavillon Alumni Blog
It’s been a little over six years since my last drinking binge. My journey to sobriety had started almost two years before that with a trip to detox after my drinking had begun to cause major problems in all aspects of my life. I thought that if I could just get through the physical withdrawal phase, I would be able to manage from there. People told me that since I was older, I might have an easier time of it. Three subsequent stays in rehab proved that was not the case. By the second stay I had surrendered and accepted the fact that I could no longer drink at all. I always did well in the residential setting, perhaps too well, as I found it preferable to life in the real world. I quickly went back to a job I hated, twice. I was fired just prior to my third stay so I had lots of time to focus on my recovery when I emerged.
I went to a meeting almost every day of my first full year of sobriety. I prayed, meditated and read a lot, not just recovery but all kinds of literature. Libraries are a wonderful resource. Those overwhelming cravings which seemed to come out of the blue, but had no doubt been building for weeks, gradually subsided.
I’ve had many wonderful adventures during the intervening years. The Promises surely did come true, although it took longer than I might have hoped. My checkered past adversely affected my employment prospects initially, yet I’ve managed to find near steady work following the year I spent focusing on recovery. It’s awesome to wake up without a hangover. Indeed, my drinking had progressed to the point where the main objective of each day was just to slog through it until I could get my hands on the next one. I’ve regained the trust and respect of my family and friends. I have many new friends thanks to meetings and other acquaintances I’ve made now that I’m no longer an alcoholic recluse.
I still start each day with the Third Step prayer followed by anything more specific I feel the need to pray about. Once I’m up, I’ll take a few minutes to read the passage in the 24 Hours a Day book or The Daily Refection. If time permits, I’ll meditate at some point during the day. If I feel overwhelmed by something during the course of the day, I’ll pray about it and a portion of the burden is reliably lifted. I end the day with gratitudes. They are especially important after a bad day. The hiatus in meetings due to the coronavirus has been a sad thing. I had continued to attend two or three every week up until the virus struck. It’s no doubt an added challenge for those early in recovery. Our church was closed for a long time as well, but I’ve always felt closest to God when I’m out in the woods or some other natural environment. I try to spend time outdoors every day. It works for me. We must each find our own way and I hope you are similarly successful.
Pavillon invites you to join us in a virtual Zoom meeting each Sunday at 10am. The Zoom meeting will be a reading of the "Sunday Moments" by its author, followed by an open discussion. Please "Zoom in" and join us here at 10am.
Join Zoom Meeting
Meeting ID: 501 383 364
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Home - More Powerful NC It's time for all of us to take the first step in taking back our communities from the opioid epidemic. Together, we are More Powerful NC.
Feel bad? That’s ok.
Talking with a coworker today, we were both concerned about a friend we are afraid is not being completely honest about his struggles. This led into a discussion about one of the biggest misconceptions in recovery, the misconception that if we struggle or feel bad that something is wrong with our recovery. I believed this for many years, it kept me from being completely open, it riddled me with guilt, and created a lot of shame about my recovery program. It wasn’t until I realized that recovery allows me to experience life fully, including the struggles, that I was able to let go of all of that. Life is hard sometimes, people struggle, people feel depressed, anxious, lonely, afraid, etc. And that’s O.K.. Recovery gives us tools to work on these things, not through avoiding them, but trudging through them.
Wilmington Treatment Center is the leading alcohol and other drug addiction hospital in the Southeast.
we help you get off of pain pills in our outpatient program. call us today at 910-765-1003
Lifeline Treatment Center is a substance-abuse treatment facility providing services for those seeking recovery & therapeutic services.
The Quick Response Team of Coastal Horizons - We are here to help those who have overdosed get c***e