Our Program Emphasizes Clinical and Spiritual Counseling
Participate with Others Seeking Recovery
Beth's Blessing is adjacent to a working ranch
Classes in Parenting and Relationships
Historic Campus Dedicated to Complete Living
Beth's Blessing is a residential treatment center for women suffering from substance abuse located on the scenic campus of the Annville Institute in Annville, Kentucky. Featuring a modern recovery center in the style historic stone house, Beth's Blessing is nestled between the ridges of the Appalachian foothills.
Beth's Blessing's program utilizes the best practices of clinical drug treatment combined with a core Christian discipleship program. Beth's Blessing is a CARF accredited, state-licensed Alcohol & Other Drug Entity (AODE) and Behavioral Health Services Organization (BHSO) Residential Program. These designations indicate that Beth's Blessing 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.
Beth's Blessing is located in the quaint city of Annville, Kentucky. Annville is located in the Appalachian foothills of southeastern Kentucky. Our facility is on the historic campus of the Annville Institute.
Just over a century ago, Reverend William Worthington was looking for a piece of land on which to locate a school. His vision was for some sort of technical school to help promote his vision of "complete living for the mountain people."
A story is told of how Worthington found a possible location near the community called Annville and how he went up to the highest point on the property and sat under an oak tree. He took out a piece of meat packing paper on which he proceeded to sketch out his vision for the property. The centerpiece of the drawing was a large grand classroom building to be called Lincoln Hall. The beautiful property with its rolling hills and large meadows was purchased and the Annville Institute started that Fall.
Today, the Annville Institute is a home for several non-profit organizations seeking to continue Worthington's original vision.