A series of laws recently passed in New York City aim to curb predatory practices of three-quarter house landlords and increase protections for tenants.
There are signs that Florida legislators might finally enact tough measures to curb unethical behavior among notorious addiction treatment and sober home operators.
It has become clear that the expansion and protection of sober living and recovery residences should be near the top of the list of legislative priorities.
Transportation may not be at the top of the list when programs first open their doors, but those established in the industry say patient transportation is a key differentiator.
Sovereign Health has created an online article series that aims to shed light on the perceptions and realities surrounding “not in my back yard” (NIMBY) issues.
Simpler delivery mechanisms are making it easier for laypeople to administer naloxone in an emergency, but pricing of the medicine varies widely.
The biggest challenge in operating responsible sober living facilities is to change some long-held stereotypes about recovery, and that takes time.
Mobile health has changed so quickly that what was visionary a few years ago is considered outdated today. And new features have emerged that no one could have imagined until now.
Solid Landings already has closed some homes in Costa Mesa, California, and has pledged to be completely out of the city within the next three years.
Positive developments that bring new business opportunities also warrant cautionary tales for treatment center operators.
American Addiction Centers has acquired a 100-room hotel in Arlington, Texas, for $5.35 million in cash. The property will be converted into a sober living facility.
Unfortunately, state regulators haven't gotten the memo on industry growth and were caught short-handed in policing all of the new market entrants—especially in addiction treatment hot spots, such as California and Florida.
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