The Recovery Center at Sarpy program is a Mental Health Rehabilitation Center (MHRC) in Bellevue, Nebraska. The program serves the entire state and is designed to assist adults living with a mental illness who have left acute psychiatric care in a local or state hospital, crisis center, or correctional facility, in preparing to return to their homes or lower levels of care.
In this video, members share with us about how the services they received at the Recovery Center at Sarpy have helped in their recovery.
MHRC Notable Statistics
Our MHRC's are designed to help residents prepare to move to the community and/or lower levels of care. The goal of these programs is to promote a sense of hope in residents for future roles in their community. The services provided at the MHRC programs are rooted in the RCCS, which supports a vision of recovery through empowerment, choice-making skill development, goal direction, and linkage to community supports. The charts below show the commitment to our no force first practices at two of our facilities in Alameda County.
Villa Fairmont MHRC
Our Villa Fairmont program has evolved many times over the years to meet changing needs of Alameda County. The program offers two components:
- Villa Classic offers sub-acute treatment for members coming out of acute care settings and serves adults and transition aged youth in a secure setting,
- Villa Flex attempts to fill the gap in the system by creating a place for members who would benefit from a longer stay in a sub-acute facility.
The graph here shows the benefit of our long-term campaign to reduce the trauma on member's lives by reducing the use of seclusions and restraints.
The Gladman MHRC program cares for some of the most acutely ill, sub-acute level clients in the system. The 40-bed MHRC serves individuals whose psychiatric disabilities require extensive rehabilitation services beyond those provided in typical sub-acute settings.
The data in the graph reflects that while the client acuity and assaults have slightly rose over the past seven years, the rate of seclusions and restraints remained at or near zero. This reflects the Gladman's staff's commitment to the RCCS.