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All Points North Lodge

2205 Cordillera Way, Edwards, Colorado, 81632
Facility Photo

About All Points North Lodge

Whether you’re looking for trauma therapy, addiction treatment, or mental health work, All Points North Lodge exists to bring healing to dysfunctional behaviors and their root causes. For you or your loved one, there is hope – no matter the past. Via telehealth counseling or in the beautiful mountains of Colorado, our expert team offers custom-curated treatment selected for each individual and personalized for your needs and goals. With whole-person care, your story matters, and you’re more than a medical chart. We offer opportunities for physical, emotional, and spiritual health. We focus on families. If you’re staying 28 days or longer, we offer your family members a weekly therapist appointment too. Our trauma-integrated treatment goes beyond trauma-informed care to tackle addiction, trauma, and mental health by addressing the root causes instead of just the symptoms. With our custom-curated care, your personalized treatment plan is made specifically for you – based on your needs and the therapies that are right for you.

Facility Location

Treatment Center Details

Service Settings
Treatment Approaches
Payment Accepted
Special Programs
License/Certification
Outpatient
Residential
Outpatient day treatment or partial hospitalization
Intensive outpatient treatment
Regular outpatient treatment
Residential detoxification
Long-term residential
Short-term residential
Anger management
Brief intervention
Cognitive behavioral therapy
Contingency management/motivational incentives
Community reinforcement plus vouchers
Motivational interviewing
Matrix Model
Relapse prevention
Substance use counseling approach
Telemedicine/telehealth therapy
Trauma-related counseling
12-step facilitation
IHS/Tribal/Urban (ITU) funds
Military insurance (e.g., TRICARE)
Private health insurance
Cash or self-payment
SAMHSA funding/block grants
Transitional age young adults
Adult women
Pregnant/postpartum women
Adult men
Seniors or older adults
Lesbian, gay, bisexual, or transgender (LGBT) clients
Veterans
Active duty military
Members of military families
Criminal justice (other than DUI/DWI)/Forensic clients
Clients with co-occurring mental and substance use disorders
Clients with co-occurring pain and substance use disorders
Clients with HIV or AIDS
Clients who have experienced sexual abuse
Clients who have experienced domestic violence
Clients who have experienced trauma
State substance abuse agency
State mental health department
State department of health
Commission on Accreditation of Rehabilitation Facilities
Council on Accreditation
Healthcare Facilities Accreditation Program
The Joint Commission
National Committee for Quality Assurance
SAMHSA certification for opioid treatment program (OTP)
Drug Enforcement Agency (DEA)
Service Settings
Outpatient
Residential
Outpatient day treatment or partial hospitalization
Intensive outpatient treatment
Regular outpatient treatment
Residential detoxification
Long-term residential
Short-term residential
Treatment Approaches
Anger management
Brief intervention
Cognitive behavioral therapy
Contingency management/motivational incentives
Community reinforcement plus vouchers
Motivational interviewing
Matrix Model
Relapse prevention
Substance use counseling approach
Telemedicine/telehealth therapy
Trauma-related counseling
12-step facilitation
Payment Accepted
IHS/Tribal/Urban (ITU) funds
Military insurance (e.g., TRICARE)
Private health insurance
Cash or self-payment
SAMHSA funding/block grants
Special Programs
Transitional age young adults
Adult women
Pregnant/postpartum women
Adult men
Seniors or older adults
Lesbian, gay, bisexual, or transgender (LGBT) clients
Veterans
Active duty military
Members of military families
Criminal justice (other than DUI/DWI)/Forensic clients
Clients with co-occurring mental and substance use disorders
Clients with co-occurring pain and substance use disorders
Clients with HIV or AIDS
Clients who have experienced sexual abuse
Clients who have experienced domestic violence
Clients who have experienced trauma
License/Certification
State substance abuse agency
State mental health department
State department of health
Commission on Accreditation of Rehabilitation Facilities
Council on Accreditation
Healthcare Facilities Accreditation Program
The Joint Commission
National Committee for Quality Assurance
SAMHSA certification for opioid treatment program (OTP)
Drug Enforcement Agency (DEA)
Type Of Care
Opioid Medications Used In Treatment
Type Of Alcohol Use Disorder Treatment
External Source Of Medications Used For Alcohol Use Disorder Treatment
Type Of Opioid Treatment
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Pharmacotherapies
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Facility Operation
Assessment/Pre Treatment
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Testing
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Transitional Services
Recovery Support Services
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Other Services
Detoxification (medical Withdrawal) Services
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Education And Counseling Services
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Facility Smoking Policy
Age Groups Accepted
Gender Accepted
Language Services
Facility Vaping Policy
Ancillary Services
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Patient Reviews

Overall Ratings
  • 3.5
    Avg. score from 10 reviews
  • 4
    Accommodations & Amenities
  • 2.9
    Treatment Effectiveness
  • 3.6
    Meals & Nutrition
Note
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Beth
  • Accommodations & Amenities
  • Treatment Effectiveness
  • Meals & Nutrition
I have nothing but positive things to say about my time at APN!! Thank You to everyone for helping me on my road to a life without anxiety medication. I learned so many coping skills while there. I am so grateful to all of you!!
GIGI
  • Accommodations & Amenities
  • Treatment Effectiveness
  • Meals & Nutrition
I CANNOT ATTEST TO THE TRMT OR THE AMENITIES EXCEPT THE PICTURES AND MOSTLY REVIEWS I'V READ WERE POSITIVE. THEY ARE OUT OF NTWK (OON) W ALL INSURANCES AS BEST I COULD TELL. i HAVE EXCELLENT INS.CVRG AND THEY SAID I NEEDED $10,000 TO HAVE MY FAMILY MEMBER ADMITTED. NO PAYMENT PLANS, NO FINANCIAL ASST OFFERED. JUST A REFERRAL TO OTHER FACILITIES. MOST TRMT CENTERS WORK W/CLIENTS THIS ONE DOES NOT!
Linda
  • Accommodations & Amenities
  • Treatment Effectiveness
  • Meals & Nutrition
I never would recommend this place. The left hand doesn't know what the right hand is doing, they lie in admissions, they keep your money if you don't go, I'm a retired treatment RN and glad I avoided this place.
Jackson
  • Accommodations & Amenities
  • Treatment Effectiveness
  • Meals & Nutrition
I payed 80,000 dollars for therapy that I otherwise would not have payed 100 dollars for. Do not waste your money on this place.
diana
  • Accommodations & Amenities
  • Treatment Effectiveness
  • Meals & Nutrition
I came to APN for severe depression and anxiety, and had a mixed experience. The staff, individual therapists, the facilities, and many of the courses were great. The administration needs to get their act together. That includes aftercare, the lack of which has left many people nearly worse off than when they came in. Anyway, here are the positives: The client support, clinical support, and hospitality staff were incredibly kind and compassionate. They appreciate how big of a deal it is for clients to enter treatment, and to do the work it takes to get better. The amenities and facility really are first class. It feels like a luxury resort. Even the outrageously rich clients (and there are many) were comfortable. The atmosphere between the clients at APN is wonderful. There is no small talk. Everyone is at APN to get better, and you’ll be amazed at how intimately you’ll be able to connect with people. I made lifelong friends who I will cherish forever. Here are some of my mixed experiences: Your primary therapist will play a huge role in what you get out of APN. I adored my shrink. I had sessions at least twice a week, and if I ever had a problem I could go to her. Some other therapists were a lot less available to their clients, and saw them two or three times total during their time at APN. Some of the classes were great, and some were completely useless. The clinical director openly acknowledges this. In addition, the classes have no continuity or set curriculum. They all feel like the first class. You introduce each student, then go over the same basic information. My favorite classes were the art classes, grief and loss, family of origin, schema theory, reiki, CBT, and yoga. Here are the bad… The program is run poorly. Some of the problems that I and many other clients reported to them were bad classes, large group sizes, inability to get into preferred classes, arbitrary rules/punishments, clear preferential treatment to high profile clients, and more. I myself had no medication management, and saw acutely suffering patients unable to get the help they needed from APN. Finally, I left with next to no aftercare. I didn’t want to do Telehealth, or to transition from my regular therapist to an APN Telehealth therapist. It felt like once my dollars were no longer going to APN, it was a wrap on poor depressed little me. I told them that it would be a very significant burden for me to not continue with my primary therapist, but “rules are rules.” Rules are very flexible when they benefit APN, but for the clients who would really benefit from continuing care with a certain therapist, or for people who need help with grief, or who are marooned for a week and a half in an empty room because they got COVID at the facility… you’re on your own kid. I got a lot out of my time in Edwards, much of it despite APN, not because of it.