As this is an online program, we provide you a secure online credit card payment method. So, we will not be able to accept other forms of payment.
The site is carefully tested to make sure your experience goes smoothly. Here are a few steps you should take before contacting us.
1. Review the instructions to see if you missed a step.
2. See if you had any corrections when filling in your payment information.
3. Be sure you check your email to see if you received your confirmation email.
4. Be sure you put your password in correctly when you log into the site.
If you still are having problems, feel free to email Daren W. Love, M.Ed., LPCC-S by clicking here or call 419.244.8624 8:30 am to 5:00 pm EST for help with any questions you have.
After your payment has been confirmed, you will get an email right away with your enrollment letter. You can either forward it or print the letter for the individuals you want to have proof you have started the program.
You will have three months to complete the program. You should take a week to review each lesson, practice the tools presented, and complete the homework. That will give you four more weeks to take and pass the exam.
We routinely provide this program to various courts. It is a good idea to keep your court aware of your plans to use this program.
No. There are no other costs involved in completing this program. Be sure you review with your court for any other requirements. Also be sure that this program will be acceptable to them.
No. While court-ordered batterers/domestic violence programming includes anger management topics, it also covers a wider range of issues which typically are delivered over a six month period.
The program is used in both mental health and substance abuse treatment centers across the United States. The program is the product of research done, in part, with the support of the National Institute on Drug Abuse, the Department of Veterans Affairs, San Francisco VA Medical Center, San Francisco Treatment Research Center, the Department of Psychiatry, University of California San Francisco, the Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration, and the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services.