residential treatment for substance abuse

180 Ministries, a ministry of Teen Challenge, located in Denver Colorado, is a residential substance abuse treatment program for individuals seeking recovery from alcoholism, drug abuse and other life-controlling issues. Located in the heart of Denver, 180 Ministries endeavors to help people with life-controlling issues become mentally sound, emotionally balanced, socially adjusted, physically well and spiritually alive.

We have helped thousands of people discover sober living

We believe it is possible for people to achieve sobriety and become engaged individuals, who can be thriving members of their family, their community and their country. We have seen it happen repeatedly. There is healing available from drug and alcohol addiction dependence.


We offer addiction rehabilitation services:

MEN: 180 Ministries offers a drug and alcohol rehab program for men 18 years old and older who are dealing with a variety of drug and alcohol related issues. Our program for men promotes accountability and encourages healing the whole person from the bondage of addiction. Read more

WOMEN: 180 Ministries offers a drug and alcohol rehab program for women 18 years old and older who are dealing with a variety of drug and alcohol related issues. Located in Olathe Colorado, this program promotes accountability, recovery and training for dealing with life without addiction and substance abuse. Read more…

WOMEN WITH CHILDREN: Women and their children caught in a cycle of dysfunction and abuse are given the opportunity to experience recovery, hope, and a promising future. This program is a turning point to a fresh start! Classes are taught on daily living, which include parenting, finance, and life skills. Daycare is provided for women with children as part of this ministry. This residential recovery program is located in Olathe Colorado. Read more…

GIRLS: 180 Ministries offers a drug and alcohol rehab program for girls 12 years old to 17 years old who are in danger of making decisions that will have lifelong destructive consequences for themselves and their families. This residential rehabilitation program is located in Tooele Utah and is for adolescent and teenage girls. Apply to enroll in our residential learning program here.

BOYS: For help for boys 17 and under, please consult the national Teen Challenge Directory here.

SIGNS YOU MAY HAVE A SUBSTANCE ABUSE ADDICTION

  • You feel strange when the drug wears off. You may be shaky, depressed, sick to your stomach, sweat, or get headaches. You may also be tired or not hungry. In severe cases, you could even be confused, have seizures, or run a fever.

  • You can't stop yourself from using the drug. You are still using it even though it's making bad things happen in your life, like trouble with friends, family, work, or the law.

  • You spend a lot of your time thinking about the drug: how to get more, when you'll take it, how good you feel, or how bad you feel afterward.

  • You have a hard time giving yourself limits. You might say you'll only use "so much" but then can't stop and end up using twice that amount. Or you use it more often than you meant to.

  • You've begun having trouble doing normal daily things, like cooking or working.

  • You drive or do other dangerous things (like use heavy machines) when you are on the drug.

  • You might be addicted if you keep taking a drug after it's no longer needed for a health issue.

  • You borrow or steal money from people to pay for drugs.

  • You hide the drug use or the effect it is having on you from others.

  • You're having trouble getting along with co-workers, teachers, friends, or family members. They complain more about how you act or how you've changed.

  • You sleep too much or too little, compared with how you used to. Or you eat a lot more or a lot less than before.

  • You look different. You may have bloodshot eyes, shakes or tremors, bad breath, frequent bloody noses, or you may have gained or lost weight.

  • You've lost interest in things you once liked to do.

  • You have a new set of friends you do drugs with and go to different places to use the drugs.

  • You go to more than one doctor to get prescriptions for the same drug or problem.

  • You look in other people's medicine cabinets for drugs to take.

  • You take prescribed medications with alcohol or other drugs.