Troubled Teen Options

Teen Boarding Schools In Ohio

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 Ohio 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.

Teen Schools

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Ohio State Information

Ohio is a Midwestern state of the United States.[5] As part of the Great Lakes region, Ohio has long been a cultural and geographical crossroads in North America. At the time of European contact, and in the years that followed, Native Americans in the current territory of Ohio included the Shawnee, Iroquois, Miamis, and Wyandots. Starting in the 1700s, the area was settled by people from New England, the Mid-Atlantic States, Appalachia, and the Upper South. Prior to 1984, the United States Census Bureau classified Ohio as part of the North Central Region.[6] That region was subsequently renamed as "Midwest" and divided into two divisions. Ohio is now in the East North Central States division.[7] Ohio has the highest population density of any state outside of the Eastern Seaboard, and it is the seventh-largest U.S. state according to population. Ohio was the first state admitted to the Union under the Northwest Ordinance. Its U.S. postal abbreviation is OH; its old-style abbreviation was O. Natives of Ohio are known as Ohioans or Buckeyes, after the buckeye tree.[1]

Archeological evidence suggests that the Ohio Valley was inhabited by nomadic people as early as 13,000 B.C.[13] These early nomads disappeared from Ohio by 1,000 B.C., "but their material culture provided a base for those who followed them".[13] Between 1,000 and 800 B.C., the sedentary Adena culture emerged. As Ohio historian George W. Knepper notes, this sophisticated culture was "so named because evidences of their culture were excavated in 1902 on the grounds of Adena, Thomas Worthington's estate located near Chillicothe".[14] The Adena were able to establish "semi-permanent" villages because, apart from hunting and gathering, they domesticated plants that included squash, sunflowers, and perhaps corn.[14] The most spectacular remnant of the Adena culture is the Great Serpent Mound, located in Adams County, Ohio.[14]

Useful State Numbers And Information

* For emergencies in most areas dial 911

* State Website

* American Professional Society on the Abuse of Children

* Brain Injury Association of America

* Center For Effective Discipline

* Child Abuse Prevention Network

* Child Help USA

* Health e-Hints

* International Society for Prevention of Child Abuse and Neglect

* National Alliance of Children’s Trust & Prevention Funds

* National Center for Missing & Exploited Children

* National Center of Shaken Baby Syndrome

* National Children's Alliance