Troubled Teen Options

Teen Boarding Schools In Texas

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 Texas 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

Resolution Ranch

Resolution Ranch, a therapeutic camp for troubled teen boys ages 13-17. Resolution Ranch offers solutions to families dealing with the negative influences in today's teenage environment. We are located on a beautiful Texas ranch, far from the temptations of drugs and alcohol, sex and peer pressure. Resolution Ranch is a safe place, where they are free to find their true selves and get in touch with the values they have forgotten.

Resolution Ranch offers the following:

* Year round enrollment

* Ranch program that includes working with animals

* Special 12 step program

* Special Education Plan

* Trained counselors supervising 24/7

* Located In Small Texas Town

If your are interested in Resolution Ranch please give us a call today. 800-874-8495

If you are a school and would like to be listed here please complete this form for us to review.

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Texas State Information

Texas (en-us-Texas.ogg /?t?ks?s/ (help·info)) is a state located in the South Central United States, nicknamed the Lone Star State. Texas is the second largest U.S. state in both area and population, spanning 268,820 square miles (696,200 km2), and with a growing population of 24.3 million residents.[7] Houston is its largest city and the fourth-largest in the United States, while the Dallas–Fort Worth is the largest metropolitan area in the state and the fourth-largest in the nation. Other major cities include San Antonio, El Paso, and Austin—the state capital. Texas contains diverse landscapes, resembling in places both the Deep South and the desert Southwest. Traveling from east to west, one can observe piney woods and semi-forests of oak and cross timbers, rolling plains and prairie, and finally the desert of the Big Bend. The phrase "everything is bigger in Texas" derives in part from the state's geographic sprawl and the wide open spaces of its desert and prairie regions.[8] Due to its long history as a center of the American cattle industry, Texas is associated throughout much of the world with the image of the cowboy.

Historically and culturally, Texas is usually considered part of the American South. However, with its Spanish and Mexican roots it can also be classified as part of the American Southwest. While residents acknowledge these categories, many claim an independent "Texan" identity superseding regional labels. The term "six flags over Texas" comes from the multiple countries that have claimed the territory. Spain was the first European country to claim the area of Texas. France held a short lived colony in Texas. Mexico owned the territory until 1836 when Texas won its independence, becoming an independent Republic. In 1845 it joined the United States as the 28th state. The state's annexation helped set off a chain of events that caused the Mexican–American War in 1846 and the U.S. Civil War. Texas also joined the Confederate States of America as a charter member. In the early 1900s, oil discoveries initiated an economic boom in the state. Texas has since economically diversified. It has a growing base in high technology, biomedical research and higher education. Its gross state product is the second-highest in the nation.

Useful State Numbers And Information

* For emergencies in most areas dial 911

* State Website

* Brian S. Rawson, Chief Technology Officer – The State of Texas * Main Office: 300 West 15th Street, Suite 1300, Austin, TX 78701 Mailing Address: P.O. Box 13564, Austin, TX 78711-3564 Phone: 512-475-4700 Toll-free: 800-348-9157 Fax: 512-475-4759 DIR Information

* Public Information Officer: Thomas Johnson Phone: 512-936-6592

* Open Records Requests: Thomas Johnson Fax: 512-475-4759 Mail: Thomas Johnson, Public Information Officer, P.O. Box 13564, Austin, TX 78711-3564 In person: 300 West 15th Street, Suite 1300, Austin, TX 78701 The Public Information Act

* Vendor Protests Vendor Protest Procedures Mail: P.O. Box 13564, Austin, TX 78711-3564 In person: 300 West 15th Street, Suite 1300, Austin, TX 78701

* General Information Phone: 512-463-3449 Fax: 512-475-4759

* General Contracting Information: Dan Contreras Phone: 512-463-7381 Toll-free: 800-348-9157

* Existing Contracts Information: Skip Bartek Phone: 512-936-9876 Toll-free: 800-348-9157

* HUB Program: Bernadette Davis Phone: 512-463-5712 Toll-free: 800-348-9157