Aspen Education Group

Aspen Education Group is an American company that provides therapeutic interventions for adolescents and young adults, including wilderness therapy programs, residential treatment centers, therapeutic boarding schools, and weight loss programs. Since November 2006, Aspen Education Group, with corporate offices located in Cerritos, California has been a division of Bain Capital's CRC Health Group, based in Cupertino, California.

Read more about Aspen Education Group:  History, Criticism, In News and Popular Culture

Other articles related to "aspen education group, aspen, group":

Aspen Education Group - In News and Popular Culture
... Several Aspen Educational Group programs have been featured in the media An article in the UK Sunday Mirror described the experiences of a teenage girl from England who attended Aspen ... Boozers, broadcast October 25, 2005 featured the Aspen program SUWS of the Carolinas ... Aspen Achievement Academy was featured in the third episode (February 8, 2006) and SUWS in the fourth episode (October 4, 2006) of the UK reality TV show Brat Camp ...
National Association Of Therapeutic Schools And Programs - Members of NATSAP
... At Sisters Academy at Swift River (Aspen Education Group) Adirondack Leadership Expeditions (Aspen Education Group) Alpine Academy ANASAZI Foundation Applewood Academy for ... Copper Canyon Academy (Aspen Education Group) Copper Hills Youth Center Coral Reef Academy Cottonwood de Tucson Cumberland Heights/River Road Academy ... Parenting Teens Four Circles Recovery Center (Aspen Education Group) Gatehouse Academy Gray Wolf Ranch Graydon Manor Greenbrier Academy for Girls Grove School ...

Famous quotes containing the words group and/or education:

    Just as a person who is always asserting that he is too good-natured is the very one from whom to expect, on some occasion, the coldest and most unconcerned cruelty, so when any group sees itself as the bearer of civilization this very belief will betray it into behaving barbarously at the first opportunity.
    Simone Weil (1910–1943)

    We find that the child who does not yet have language at his command, the child under two and a half, will be able to cooperate with our education if we go easy on the “blocking” techniques, the outright prohibitions, the “no’s” and go heavy on “substitution” techniques, that is, the redirection or certain impulses and the offering of substitute satisfactions.
    Selma H. Fraiberg (20th century)