• Wed, Oct 12, 10:30 am - 6:00 pm (CST)
    [ 28 Seats Open ]
  • Wed, Nov 9, 10:30 am - 6:00 pm (CST)
    [ 30 Seats Open ]
  • Wed, Dec 14, 10:30 am - 6:00 pm (CST)
    [ 30 Seats Open ]


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Virtual Family Program for Native American Families


Family Program Virtual

The Virtual Family Program is intended to support the families and friends of a person struggling with a substance use disorder. Through a combination of presentations, Q&A, peer feedback and application of new concepts, the family program strives to create an interactive, supportive learning and processing environment, where families are able to gain insight and skills about:

  • Substance use disorder and its impacts on the family
  • Families' reactions to the substance use and behaviors in the past ("unhealthy helping")
  • Helpful boundary and communication skills
  • Sources of support for family recovery
  • Facilitators will apply culturally relevant tools and resources for Native American participants 


Please click here to review the Terms and Conditions. By selecting "yes, I agree" when you are registering, you are acknowledging that you have reviewed and agree.


All sessions are presented live virtually via Webex and held one Wednesday per month, 10:30 a.m. - 6:00 p.m. (CST)
To download the Webex app, click hereThe link to join the program that you registered for will be emailed to you by 5 p.m. (CST) the day prior to that program. 
Helpful Reminders


For questions or cancelationemail us at


Your facilitators are all Native American and credentialed family professionals with Hazelden Betty Ford Foundation's Virtual Family Program.




The Hazelden Betty Ford Foundation is a force of healing and hope for individuals, families and communities affected by addiction to alcohol and other drugs. As the nation's leading nonprofit provider of comprehensive inpatient and outpatient addiction and mental health care for adults and youth, the Foundation has treatment centers and telehealth services nationwide as well as a network of collaborators throughout health care. Through charitable support and a commitment to innovation, the Foundation is able to continually enhance care, research, programs and services, and help more people. With a legacy that began in 1949 and includes the 1982 founding of the Betty Ford Center, the Foundation today is committed to diversity, equity and inclusion in its services and throughout the organization, which also encompasses a graduate school of addiction studies, a publishing division, an addiction research center, recovery advocacy and thought leadership, professional and medical education programs, school-based prevention resources and a specialized program for children who grow up in families with addiction.

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