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1951 S. Gettysburg Ave.
Dayton, Ohio 45408
Montgomery, Greene, Preble, Darke, Fayette, Miami
*American Correctional Association (ACA)
Prison Rape Elimination Act (PREA)
Screening eligibility and admission criteria established by MonDay’s Facility Governing Board in accordance with the Ohio Administrative Code. Referrals are male and female felony offenders referred by the sentencing Court of Common Pleas, Adult Parole Authority and by Judicial Release.
Cognitive Behavioral Therapy (CBT) Treatment
CBT focuses on treating the residents’ substance abuse, criminogenic behavior, and any coexisting mental disorder. It’s designed to help the residents’ practice newly acquired cognitive behavioral skills as they encounter stressors identified as high-risk situations associated with relapse.
Each resident is assigned a clinician who will provide counseling and case management services. The clinician and resident develop an individual case plan that addresses one’s criminogenic needs by developing goals and a timetable for completion. The case plan is based on the Risk Needs Responsivity (RNR) principle and is revised as necessary based on the resident’s progress. The assigned clinician also assists the resident with planning for re-entry to include continued care, obtaining housing, employment, and maintaining a responsible life-style. Treatment consists of cognitive curricula and a Behavior Management System wherein the resident must demonstrate the ability to acquire and integrate prosocial skills to successfully complete it.
Behavior Management Phase System
Focuses on dynamic factors that can changed - such as one’s behaviors, values, attitudes, education and vocation by treating the underlying thoughts, attitudes and behaviors that lead to criminal behavior. To help a resident to develop positive traits, one must earn the incentives needed to progress from orientation to reentry. Advancement is based on the residents commitment to change which is measured by one’s ability to complete treatment goals, follow community rules, and demonstrate, through role plays, putting into practice what one has learned.
Thinking for a Change (T4C)
Is an integrated approach to changing offender behavior, developed by Barry Glick, Jack Bush, and Juliana Taymans in cooperation with the National Institute of Corrections (NIC) that uses a combination of approaches to increase an offender’s awareness of themselves and others. It integrates cognitive restructuring, social skills, and problem solving. The program begins by teaching offenders an introspective process for examining their ways of thinking and their feelings, beliefs, and attitudes. The process is reinforced throughout the program. Social-skills training is provided as an alternative to antisocial behaviors. The program culminates by integrating the skills offenders have learned into steps for problem solving. Problem solving becomes the central approach offenders learn that enables them to work through difficult situations without engaging in criminal behavior.
UCCI Cognitive Behavioral Interventions for Substance Abuse
CBT is used to teach strategies for avoiding substance abuse. It emphasizes skill building activities to assist with cognitive, social, emotional, and coping skill development.
Federal Bureau of Prisons Residential Drug Abuse Treatment cognitive curriculum for High Risk Residents in the RSAT Program
Integrates the bio-psycho-social perspective with the causes of substance abuse; Stages of Change Model; Rational Self-counseling; and interactive journaling.
TCU Node –Link Mapping (NLM)
Is a CBT intervention that teaches how to process one’s thoughts, link them with actions and the possible outcomes or consequences. Structured exercises address relapse prevention & management; interpersonal & intrapersonal emotional management; decision making; and problem solving.
Residents must master 5 skill bases to be considered for advancement to Green Phase. The learning format is TCU Node-link mapping for motivation and CBT skills.
Anger Management for Substance Abuse and Mental Health Clients
Addresses the cognitive, communication, and relaxation interventions skills used to manage anger. Teaches participants about the anger cycle, how thinking effects behavior, the physical symptoms and how to effectively deal with interpersonal conflicts and anger provoking situations appropriately through the use of role play.
Parenting Class TCU Partners in Parenting
Is a manual is designed to assist residents in building on their strengths to develop better parenting skills.
This class is for the female residents and forces on assisting them with gaining an understanding of the dynamics of what constitutes a healthy interpersonal relationship. Special emphasis is placed on developing interpersonal communication skills.
Mental Health Counseling
Licensed Professional Clinical Counselors are on staff to provide psychological assessments and individual counseling. MonDay contracts with a psychiatrist to provide services for residents assessed to need psychotropic medication management.
Sex Offender Treatment
MonDay contracts with a Clinical Psychologist (CP) who specializes in sex offender treatment using a cognitive based model. CP conducts assessments, individual and group counseling sessions and provides clinical consultation for staff.
Adult Basic Education
Each resident is administered the Test of Adult Basic Education (TABE) that determines one’s level of academic functioning. Those who test at a sixth grade level or above and do not have a high school diploma are placed in the General Equivalency Diploma (GED) classes. Residents who test at the fifth grade level or below are placed in the Adult Basic Education (ABE) classes. Residents who are high school graduates, but test at below the tenth grade level, are placed in classes corresponding to their needs. All educational classes are taught by state certified teachers.
Consists of three main elements to assist residents in developing their skills for employment.
This class is designed to help residents prepare for their career by setting goals, writing resumes and focusing on areas such as punctuality, dress, appearance and role playing job interviews.
Residents have the opportunity to participate in unpaid vocational experiences through the Education, Maintenance, or Food Service Departments. Some also earn the privilege of working at a paid position outside the facility. Both types of vocational experiences are an integral part of programming.
Helps residents create a sense of self-respect while learning new skills. It also offers an opportunity for the resident to give something back to the community.
Are available to residents who desire further spiritual growth and development.