Teen Boarding Schools In New Mexico
Troubled Teen Boarding Schools are not found in every state. Every state has a unique set of laws associated with holding teens against their will. Some states will allow a youth to refuse service as young as age twelve. Many states still allow parents to make choices for their teens up until they reach the age of eighteen. There are no states that we know of that will permit parents to place an 18 year old against their will.
Troubled Teen Help for Parents
If you are looking for a troubled teen boarding school in New Mexico and there is not one listed here, please give us a call and we will assist you with the closest school to you that we have in our database.
If you are a school and would like to be listed here please complete this form for us to review.
New Mexico State Information
New Mexico (en-us-New Mexico.ogg /nu??m?ks?ko?/ (help·info), Spanish: Nuevo México, Navajo: Yootó) is a state located in the southwestern region of the United States. Inhabited by Native American populations for many centuries, it has also has been part of the Imperial Spanish viceroyalty of New Spain, part of Mexico, and a U.S. territory. Among U.S. states, New Mexico has the highest percentage of Hispanics at 43%, comprising mostly recent immigrants and even some descendants of Spanish colonists.:6 It also has the third-highest percentage of Native Americans after Alaska and Oklahoma, and the fifth-highest total number of Native Americans after California, Oklahoma, Arizona, and Texas. The tribes represented in the state consist of mostly Navajo and Pueblo peoples. As a result, the demographics and culture of the state are unique for their strong Spanish, Mexican, and Native American cultural influences. At a population density of 15 per square mile, New Mexico is the sixth most sparsely inhabited U.S. state.
The state's total area is 121,665 square miles (315,110 km2). The eastern border of New Mexico lies along 103° W longitude with the state of Oklahoma, and three miles (5 km) west of 103.5° W longitude with Texas. On the southern border, Texas makes up the eastern two-thirds, while the Mexican states of Chihuahua and Sonora make up the western third, with Chihuahua making up about 90% of that. The western border with Arizona runs along the 109° 03' W longitude. The 37° N latitude parallel forms the northern boundary with Colorado. The states New Mexico, Colorado, Arizona, and Utah come together at the Four Corners in the northwestern corner of New Mexico. New Mexico, although a large state, has little water. Its surface water area is only about 250 square miles (650 km2). New Mexico's average precipitation rate is only 15 inches (380 mm) a year.
The landscape ranges from wide, rose-colored deserts to broken mesas to high, snow-capped peaks. Despite New Mexico's arid image, heavily forested mountain wildernesses cover a significant portion of the state, especially towards the north. The Sangre de Cristo Mountains, the southernmost part of the Rocky Mountains, run roughly north-south along the east side of the Rio Grande in the rugged, pastoral north. The most important of New Mexico's rivers are the Rio Grande, Pecos, Canadian, San Juan, and Gila. The Rio Grande is the eighth longest river in the U.S.
Useful State Numbers And Information
* For emergencies in most areas dial 911
* State Website NewJersey.gov
* Office of the Secretary 505-827-7602
Office of the General Counsel 505-476-0471
Inspector General 505-827-7602
HIPAA Privacy Office 505-827-6412
Juvenile Justice Services 505-827-7629
Youth & Family Services 505-827-7659
Public Information Officer 505-827-7602
Child Abuse/Neglect Hotline 800-797-3260
Protective Services 505-827-8400
Administrative Services 505-827-8069
Early Childhood Services 505-827-7659
Statewide Central Intake (SCI) 800-797-3260
Children's Behavioral Health Director 505-827-9937
Foster Care and Adoptions Hotline 800-432-2075
Employee Recruitment Hotline 505-827-8426
Constituency Affairs 505-827-7606