Belle Grove Springs is a residential treatment center for men suffering from substance abuse located on over 300 serene acres in the Fox Valley of northeastern Kentucky. Featuring a modern recovery center in the style of a country farmhouse overlooking a 22 acre lake, Belle Grove Springs is nestled between two ridges of the Appalachian foothills.
Belle Grove Springs' program utilizes the best practices of clinical drug treatment combined with a core Christian discipleship program. Belle Grove Springs is a CARF accredited, state-licensed Alcohol & Other Drug Entity (AODE) and Behavioral Health Services Organization (BHSO) Residential Program. These designations mean that Belle Grove Springs utilizes the best practices of clinical drug rehab. We have a physician as our medical director, licensed counselors and certified alcohol & drug counselors (CADCs), pastoral counselors and trained peer support specialists staffing our treatment program.
Residents participate in one hour of weekly individual counseling, 15 hours weekly of recovery small groups (12 Steps, NA/AA, Living Free & Celebrate Recovery) and group therapy sessions. We offer groups & counseling in relationships, parenting, self esteem, relapse prevention, aftercare, career & personality testing, DUI program, GED, anger management, and wellness.
In the 19th century, travellers from Virginia were drawn to the scenic beauty of the Fox Creek Valley in northeastern Kentucky. In the valley, they discovered plentiful natural springs with water they believed had healing properties. At one of these springs, settlers established a hotel that they called Belle Grove.
Today, Belle Grove Springs remains a place of healing and recovery for those suffering from substance abuse. Located in rural Fleming County, Kentucky, the area is world-renowned for its rolling hills and tranquil farmland. Fleming County is also well-known for its covered bridges. The surrounding area is home to three of eight remaining covered bridges in Kentucky.
Belle Grove Springs is less than three miles from the Daniel Boone National Forest, which embraces some of the most rugged terrain west of the Appalachian Mountains. The forest lies within the Cumberland Plateau, where steep forested slopes, sandstone cliffs and narrow ravines characterize the land.