Join us for a festive trolley tour of Nashville area holiday lights. We will board the trolley at Starbucks in the Belle Meade Plaza Shopping Center – Address: 4514 Harding Pike, Nashville, TN 37205, arrive early and get a holiday beverage on us!
WHAT: A festive trolley tour of Nashville area holiday lights
WHEN: Saturday, December 8th from 7:00PM – 10:00PM
COST: $8.00 (nonrefundable fee) per person – limited spaces available
The deadline to RSVP (signup form below) is Thursday, December 6th. This event may not be appropriate for small children due to the length of the tour as well as the seating arrangements on the trolley. If you RSVP and are unable to attend the event, please notify Jaime Gibbons by 12/6/18 – failure to cancel within the time frame indicated can result in higher costs and restricted participation in future events.
Wow! All available spots are gone!
Due to the overwhelming response we’ve had for our trolley tour, we’ve unfortunately run out of available spots. If you’d like to add your name(s) to the waiting list, please email Jaime Gibbons at firstname.lastname@example.org
EVENT TOPIC: Vaping, Juuling are the new Smoking for High School Kids
Flavored e-cigarette products and trendy new vaping devices like Juul are luring teenagers away from smoked cigarettes but keeping them hooked on nicotine, federal health officials said Thursday.
The latest tobacco use survey shows a drop in the number of high school students who use tobacco, from 24 percent in 2011 to about 20 percent in 2017.
The drop could potentially have been bigger. E-cigarettes were barely known in 2011, so virtually all teen tobacco users were smokers. Now, just under 13 percent of high school students smoke cigarettes.
Almost all of the rest are vaping a CDC Survey found. Join us for an educational discussion about current trends and what to do if you think your child may be vaping or juuling.
Chandler Ross, MSW
Chandler grew up in Nashville and then moved to the southwest. He lived in Arizona for 12 years working in hospitality and IT sales. After finishing undergrad at the Northern Arizona University, Chandler moved back to Nashville to pursue a graduate degree at the University of Tennessee for Social Work. Since then, Chandler has worked for Cumberland Heights in admissions and intake, Big Brother Big Sister as a family interviewer, and the Oasis Center for Youth as a family therapist. Chandler has a heart for adolescents and young people experiencing grief, trauma, substance abuse issues, depression and anxiety and feeling disconnected from family. Outside of therapy, Chandler enjoys gardening, cooking, road trips in the south and writing silly stories on the internet.
Amara Schweinberg, MA
Amara currently serves as the Adolescent Admissions and Outreach Specialist for Cumberland Heights. She provides assessments for the adolescent population and is also vital in the admissions process in regards to tours, assessments, insurance authorization, and phone screenings. In addition, Amara also serves in an outreach role by marketing to the local and regional communities for the current Adolescent Program and the new adolescent recovery center, ARCH Academy opening in 2019. Amara joined the Cumberland Heights team in 2012.
Amara has served as an Administrative Assistant in the Intake Department at Cumberland Heights before advancing to a Senior Admissions Counselor. She obtained her Master’s Degree in Counseling at Trevecca Nazarene University and completed her internship in the Counselor Department of a local private high school.
Healing from Addictions, Cravings, and Choiceless Behaviors
A Workshop for Those Who Suffer and for Those Who Love Them
In an ideal world, our emotional needs are met with warmth and understanding from the earliest age. For many of us, this is not the case. Instead we experience loneliness, internal conflicts and overwhelming emotional pain. Addictions and choiceless behaviors often become the brain’s creative strategies for survival.
Sarah Peyton, a certified trainer with the Center for Nonviolent Communication, will teach us how to disentangle nervous system wiring which keeps us locked in these unhealthy patterns. Join us to experience the way Sarah’s innovative work can support the healing process.
Workshop pricing: Early-bird $225; after August 1st $275
Sunday, September 23, 2018 | 9:30 a.m. – 5:00 p.m.
Sarah Peyton speaks and writes internationally on the confluence of NVC, Family Constellation work and the world of neuroscience research. Author of the recently published book, Your Resonant Self: Guided Meditations and Exercises to Engage Your Brain’s Capacity for Healing, Sarah has a passion for weaving together neuroscience knowledge and experiences of healing to support brain and body connection. Funny, touching, and filled with personal stories and up-to-date research on our nervous systems, her presentations change lives and invite the healing and self-compassion that comes from hearing ourselves and others deeply. For more information about Sarah see www.empathybrain.com.
Join our Alumni Relations of Cumberland Heights for Take Me Out to the Sounds Game!
Alumni Relations has reserved the AMi Power Alley for our annual night out at the ballpark! This area accommodates 40 guests with a mix of high-top table seating, couches and standing room. The RSVP cost for this event is $8.00 per person, limit 4 tickets per family. Once you reserve your spot (using the form below), your ticket will be available for pickup on August 18th beginning at 6:00pm at the Right Field Entrance. Please contact Jaime Gibbons for more information.
Don’t miss the Nashville Sounds taking on the New Orleans Baby Cakes!
Addiction is a family disease that stresses the family to the breaking point, impacts the stability of the home, the family’s unity, mental health, physical health, finances, and overall family dynamics. Join us to learn about how your family might be effected and what you can do to support yourself, your family and your loved ones who may be struggling with substance use.
Kristy Roll, LCSW is the Director of Family Services at Cumberland Heights. Kristy has been a counselor for 15 years working mostly in addiction treatment but also began her career working in community mental health. Kristy received her Master’s Degree in Social Work from the University of Southern Indiana. Kristy is trained in EMDR. Kristy has worked with children, adolescents, young adults and adults providing individual and family therapy. Kristy moved to Nashville from Indiana in 2008, joining the Cumberland Heights team in 2012.
Nonprofit treatment center Cumberland Heights has been designated an Aetna Institute of Quality® for Behavioral Health – Substance Abuse.
Aetna makes information about the quality and cost of health care services available to its members to help them make informed decisions about their health care needs. In line with this goal, Aetna recognizes facilities in its network that offer specialized clinical services and exemplify:
Excellence in care
Commitment to continuous improvement
Meeting certain standards of quality
Aetna recognizes facilities that have earned this designation by identifying them in the directory as an Institute of Quality provider. This designation helps members choose consistent high quality care.
The Institute of Quality validates the great work Cumberland Heights does every day to help patients and families suffering from alcohol and drug addiction. Designations like this are a total team effort that begins with the first phone call and extends through a lifetime of recovery opportunities.
~Cumberland Heights Chief Executive Officer Jay Crosson
Since 1966, Cumberland Heights has helped thousands of patients recover life from the disease of alcohol and drug addiction. Every year, approximately 2,500 patients seek treatment at its River Road facility, 12 intensive outpatient treatment centers throughout Tennessee and 12-Step immersion programs.
Contributor Note:Aftercare Director Johnny Rosen, has been with Cumberland Heights since 1996. Along with serving the Alumni of Cumberland Heights, Johnny also supports technical needs, from recording the Sunday services to assisting in all sound, lighting and video projects on campus and for Cumberland Heights events. His son, J.J. Rosen, followed in his tech-savvy footsteps and founded the computer consulting business Atiba, where Johnny helps out on a part-time basis.
Some people find their passion at a young age; for others it takes some time to find their path. For Atiba founder and Chairman J.J. Rosen, the latter was true. Rosen graduated from Vanderbilt University in 1992 and took a job with the district attorney general in Nashville. As the child support coordinator tasked with collecting more revenue, he noticed none of the offices around the state had computer systems. Rosen began to study how to code and eventually wrote software to help collect child support. Later, a consulting firm hired by the state leaned heavily on Rosen to install updates to his software. In response, Rosen started computer consulting business Atiba. Twenty-five years later, Rosen is still living his passion.
Your father was an entrepreneur — what did you learn from him?
My dad was in the music business. So, I sort of always had in my mind that I would work for myself at some point. In the ’70s my dad built a recording studio in the back of an 18-wheeler truck. It was used for recording live concerts and radio shows. So, I was a roadie in the summers for my dad. That was good for me because it taught me work ethic. It’s really not very much fun, it’s hard physical labor, and at the time I did not like it. But in hindsight it was probably a healthy thing to do. Also, my grandparents opened the first store in The Mall at Green Hills. … My grandmother on the other side was one of the first interior designers in Nashville. So, I had it in my mind from a young age I would do my own thing at some point. I just wasn’t quite sure what.
When you were growing up, you didn’t have an idea of what you wanted to do when you got older?
No; I wish I did. One of my best friends since we were little kids is a successful oncologist. I was jealous of him because he always knew he wanted to be a doctor. … I didn’t really have a passion until I got out of college.
What advice would you give recent college graduates who have yet to find their passion?
I would try to view your first job as a learning investment. Don’t worry about the salary. Try to find something where the main value is helping you learn what you like, and learn a skill. … When I got out of college with a general psychology degree, I couldn’t walk into a place and be like, “Hey, I have this degree, now I’m valuable.” I really had nothing to offer. No matter if you are into tech, a photographer, a musician or whatever it is, I think having some sort of trade is valuable.
How has Nashville’s tech scene changed since you started Atiba?
It was a really small community in the old days. There wasn’t, I don’t think, the opportunity there is now. Nashville’s growth has created more startup activity and been a catalyst for more tech activity. … Back when we were getting going there were only a few large companies that could support the tech community. Now, we are a hot spot, not just for health care or music, but for everything.
How can Nashville attract or create more tech talent?
We are definitely attracting more people to live here, but we can cultivate more homegrown talent by starting with middle schools and high schools. If you get out of high school and you can code, you can go ahead and get a job making an OK living right away. There are not many jobs like that.
What piece of outdated technology do you miss the most?
One is the phonograph, [one of] which I bought. I like the old-school sound of records playing. … The other one, and this is going way back — my dad had a briefcase phone. This is before the cell phone, and you had to call into a tower. The reason I miss that is the coolness factor, and at the time it was unique.
What is your favorite city to visit?
New Orleans …As the world has become smaller and more connected, it feels like some places are the same no matter where you go. But there are a few cities that are completely different and have a whole different vibe. Like New York, you go there and it’s like a different country. I find that same feeling with New Orleans.
You are a drummer; who is your favorite band?
The Meters …They are a musician’s band; musicians love them. They played this heavy New Orleans funk influenced by Mardi Gras and Indian beats.
Would you rather your two sons grow up to become musicians or software developers?
Ideally they could do both. Of course, I want them to do whatever is best for them and there is no pressure for them to go into the same field as me. If I had to choose, I would like them to pursue music so that they can make their own way.
The Nashville Insider features some of the new faces of Country Music for this years Concert for Cumberland Heights, their special 20th Anniversary benefit concert, held at the legendary Ryman Auditorium in Nashville, Tennessee.
Top Intensive Outpatient Drug & Alcohol Treatment in Nashville, TN
Cumberland Heights in Nashville Tennessee is a 12-step based outpatient alcohol & drug rehab program. Cumberland Heights’ River Road Intensive Outpatient Program (IOP) is designed for individuals age 18 and above who may be in the early stages of dependency or are experiencing problems with alcohol or drug use.
We offer personalized assessment and treatment plans for each individual
We offer flexible treatment hours to work with your schedule
Nashville Tennessee Addiction Recovery Centers
Addiction recovery is possible. It’s important to know that people just like you win their battles with addiction every day. Choosing to get help for alcohol and drug addiction takes great courage. In 2012, an estimated 23.1 million Americans over the age 12 needed treatment for drug addiction or alcoholism. However, only 10% of those suffering sought treatment for this disease. Don’t suffer needlessly. Cumberland Heights Nashville can help.
For immediate assistance or more information regarding this location call our local office at (615) 356-2700 or our admissions line at (800) 646-9998.
What is Intensive Outpatient Treatment?
Cumberland Heights’ River Road Intensive Outpatient Program in Nashville is designed for people whose needs and schedules vary. A quality intensive outpatient drug and alcohol rehab program will be designed to treat the whole person, not just the addiction.
Prior to enrollment in the program, all patients complete an admission process and receive orientation including a review of patient expectations, safety guidelines, and program components. During treatment each patient works closely with their counselor/case manager in planning treatment goals and developing an individualized treatment plan. The counselor coordinates and collaborates with referrals for ancillary health, vocational or psychological needs the patient may have.
The River Road Intensive Outpatient Program (IOP) is structured to include individual counseling, experiential learning groups, family education groups, and group counseling. A range of topics is discussed in treatment including, but not limited to medical aspects of addiction, disease progression, family disease, spirituality, recovery tools and relapse prevention. Patients are oriented to the Twelve Steps of Alcoholics/Narcotics Anonymous and participation in local twelve step support groups is required. Patient families are strongly urged to complete the family program. Compliance with abstinence is monitored through the use of random urine drug screens. A patient’s length of stay is usually 20 sessions but can be variable based upon the patient’s clinical needs and progress. Continuing care services, including onsite aftercare groups, are coordinated onsite for patients after completing the program.
Nashville outpatient services include:
Assessments conducted by trained clinical staff
Nashville outpatient alcohol and drug abuse services are intended for individuals who:
Live in Brentwood, Goodlettsville, Mount Juliet, La Vergne, Springfield, Lebanon, East Nashville, Brooklyn Heights, Avondale, Jimtown, Bordeaux, Bordeaux Hills, Cherokee Park, West Nashville, Berry Hill, Woodbine, Rosebank, Richland, Inglewood, Green Hills, Dalewood, Glendale Park, Glencliff, Spring Hill, Portland, Dickson, Columbia, TN or surrounding areas,
who do not require medically supervised detoxification,
have a stable, supportive home and work environment
Alcohol & Drug Addiction – Adult Men’s Recovery Services
Cumberland Heights’ Men’s Program Clinical Coordinator Brandon Antoskow discusses elements and actions men need to take in their recovery from drugs and alcohol.
When Cumberland Heights opened its doors in 1966, our Men’s Program was among the first of its kind providing men a new and rewarding life in recovery from addiction. Each program is gender specific and follows the fundamental teachings of the 12 Steps of recovery.
Through our 50+ years treating patients, we’ve found men often struggle the most with societal pressures that make it difficult for them to express their feelings or make them feel pressured to obtain a specific level of success. The Men’s Program is designed to assist men in moving from the pain and isolation of the active addiction to a connected recovery lifestyle. In most cases, the men’s program is up to 30 days in length and the primary program for men ages 18 and up. For those who require additional support, we also offer an Extended Care Program for men-only, up to 180 days in length, to assist those who desire a safe transitional program back into everyday life. In addition in 2017 we opened our very first Sober Living program for Men and Sober Living program for Women. These offsite Sober Living facilities are structured, safe and substance-free living environments for individuals just beginning or returning to recovery.
We tailor an individual plan for each patient, with lifelong recovery as the primary objective. Our experienced staff implements a comprehensive education on the disease of addiction and an understanding of the obstacles to recovery through group and individual therapy, 12 Step meetings, and family therapy.
From a patient’s first assessment, through residential treatment, and all the way to their first aftercare group, newly recovering men are provided the necessary resources for a sober, productive and fulfilling life. As part of the recovery community, men begin to break down the barriers addiction and stereotypes have built up. As men learn intimately about the disease of addiction, they begin to normalize their feelings and experiences.
Cumberland Heights’ Relapse Track is for men who have suffered relapse after maintaining some period of recovery from addiction. It offers a specialized process guided by a trained counselor to allow discovery of what contributed to the relapse. Specific obstacles to an individual’s recovery are identified, as well as examination of the underlying issues contributing to the relapse process. These issues may include past or present dysfunction in the family, childhood abuse, abandonment or other trauma.
Additionally, this track helps men identify individual relapse warning signs and learn specific skills to aid in preventing additional relapses. If needed, time is spent understanding substitute behavioral addictions that contribute to post-treatment relapses.
Recovery Care Advocacy
Alcohol and drug addiction is a chronic, progressive and potentially fatal disease. Studies have shown accountability with a continuing care plan, sober fellowship, family involvement and extended support serve as the cornerstone for long-term recovery. Recovery Care Advocacy at Cumberland Heights is a service provided to all our alumni through their first year of recovery after completing a treatment program at Cumberland Heights.
The Men’s Extended Care Community
The Men’s Extended Care Community is based on a 60 – 120 day residential stay. This program, which mirrors primary treatment in the Traditional Men’s Program or other similar program, helps you identify and address core psychological issues that may sabotage ongoing recovery. It also allows you to practice a daily recovery program in a supportive setting that’s less restrictive than primary care. Men come to the main campus every day for treatment activities and share transitional housing located one mile from the main campus. Active attendance and participation in the local 12-Step community creates a bridge between treatment and recovery community environments.
Frequently Asked Questions
We are honored to be of service to you and your loved one. We understand that this is a sensitive time and we congratulate you for taking the first step into recovery by reaching out for help. Below are some of the most frequently asked questions for your reference.
1. How may I contact my loved one?
1. How may I contact my loved one?
Your loved one’s Primary Counselor will be calling to introduce him/herself within the first business day after admission. Until you receive that call, you may contact the program administrative assistant, Erica Pendergrass at (615) 432-3086.
When you speak with the Counselor, you will be given a direct number to reach him/her. You will also be given the direct number for your loved one’s Case Manager who helps with coordinating ongoing care. You may call either one with questions and concerns.
A Family Services Counselor will also be contacting you to schedule your participation in Family Services. Please call (615) 432-3191 with questions or concerns in this area.
Counselors and case managers are with patients and families a large part of the day so please leave a detailed message and your call will be returned. Calls made after business hours and on weekends will be returned the next business day.
In the event of an emergency (hospitalization, disaster, death in the family), please call our general line at (615) 352-1757. We will put you in touch with staff members in your loved one’s program who can help you.
2. What should I bring and what should I NOT bring to treatment?
2. What should I bring and what should I NOT bring to treatment?
We strongly encourage prior to packing for Cumberland Heights, you take a moment to review the following list of items that will and will not be allowed during your stay here. Tennessee weather includes all four seasons. This will play a part in determining a patient’s needs while here.
If any prohibited items are brought on campus, our security team will document and securely store away for the duration of the patients stay.
Generally $10-$20/week in spending money is sufficient for your book shop purchases and any other incidentals. Wallets can be stored in the safe in Patient Finance but we are not able to accommodate purses.
We encourage patients to bring the following items:
WHAT TO BRING
All prescription medications you are currently taking. At the discretion of the Medical Staff, medications will be kept in medical and dispensed by our nursing staff. If these medications are controlled substances they will be sent home.
Comfortable clothing that will enable you to participate in physical activities.Generally, patients need only bring a week to ten days worth of clothing, regardless of the length of stay.
Tennis shoes or sneakers will be necessary for some program activities
Smoking is permitted in designated outdoor areas only. Please bring only unopened cigarette packs. All opened packs of cigarettes will be sent home with your family or kept at the nurse’s station and returned to you when you are discharged. Cumberland Heights does not sell cigarettes or other tobacco products.
A pre-paid phone card, especially if calls to your family/loved ones are long distance. Patient access to phones is limited to designated phones on campus unless otherwise approved by a patient’s counselor.
A laundry bag to carry clothing to and from the washrooms. Cumberland Heights provides washers, dryers, and detergent for all residential programs. Generally, patients need only bring a week to ten days worth of clothing, regardless of the length of stay.
Linens, towels, pillows and blankets will be provided; however, you are welcome to bring items that will help you feel more comfortable, such as your own blanket, pillow, etc. Please do not bring anything that you intend to tape, tack, or nail to a wall, as this is prohibited.
Unopened, alcohol-free personal hygiene products
Unopened, alcohol-free cosmetic products
NOTE: Clothing should be modest and appropriate.No tank tops or muscle shirts are allowed. Shorts must not be shorter than 3 inches above the knee.
NOTE: Any products that are considered alcohol-free must not have alcohol listed within the first three ingredients, which includes but is not limited to: alcohol, ethyl, ethanol, ethylene gylycol, isopropyl, cetyl, stearyl, cetearyl, propyl, methanol, isobutyl, methyl-butanol, butanol, pentanol, amyl, ethylene, propylene, xylitol, mannitol, volemitol, allyl, geraniol, threitol, hydroxybutyric, and lanolin.
PLEASE DO NOT BRING VALUABLES. If you bring them, we will suggest that you send them home. Generally $10 – $20 in spending money per week is sufficient for your incidentals. Wallets and purses can be stored in our security room. Spending money, cash, credit cards, debit cards, etc can put in an envelope and placed in our Financial Advisor safe. We strongly advise that you do not bring jewelry or other valuables.
WHAT NOT TO BRING
We ask that you take a moment to review the following list of items that will not be allowed during your stay here:
Any and all electronic devices, such as smart phone, cell phone, iPhone, iPod, laptops, smart watches, camcorders, digital cameras, etc.
Aerosol products other than shaving cream
Cleaning supplies, including Lysol®, hand sanitizer, adhesives, and air freshener
Mouthwash/hairspray/hygiene products (unless they are unopened, aerosol-free, and alcohol-free)
Teeth whitening strips
Controlled substances (Xanax, Klonopin, Librium, etc.) — If these medications are not sent home with family, they will be destroyed
Weight-loss/workout/energy/vitamin supplements, powder, or tea
Food, candy, mints, gum, or beverage
Heating pads or electric blankets unless approved by physician
Radios, CD, DVD’s, TV’s, musical instruments (unless approved by therapy department), video consoles, video games or any other electronic devices
Puzzles, games, arts and crafts (we do allow therapeutic coloring books, knitting, and crocheting – plastic crochet needles only)
Magic markers, sharpies, white out
Reading materials except for Twelve Step, Religious, or Spiritual Materials
Alcohol and drug logos on clothing
Extra body jewelry (unless traditional jewelry: bracelets, necklaces, rings, earrings)
Hemp jewelry and other products containing hemp
Sexually explicit material of any kind, including writing on clothing
Weapons – This includes guns, knives, mace, metal fingernail files, straight razors, or any other potential weapons
If you pack any of the items above, please send them home with your family. Otherwise these items will be locked up and kept with the Patient Registration department and returned to you when you are discharged.
3. How often will a patient be able to use the phone?
3. How often will a patient be able to use the phone?
Patients have designated phone times in which calls may be placed from our landline phones. Patients are not permitted to use their personal cell phones or other media devices while attending our inpatient programs.
We strongly discourage the use of phones during the first week of treatment while the patient is detoxifying and settling in to the treatment experience. It is not uncommon for patients to have mixed feelings about being in treatment. They may call and complain, cry, or ask you to help them leave treatment. Please do not assist them in leaving treatment or come to the campus. This is a normal phase of getting into recovery and it will pass. Simply, call us and let us know that this is happening. We will provide the support and care they need to get through it.
Normal hours of phone time are in the evenings after 5:00PM; however, this is subject to change based upon group activity and the needs of the individual patient.
Patients are not permitted to have incoming calls or messages, except in emergency situations, such as hospitalizations, disasters, death in the family.
Patients calling outside of the local area code of “615” will require a phone card which can be purchased in our campus bookstore for $10.00.
4. How often will patients be allowed family visitation?
4. How often will patients be allowed family visitation?
Patients who enter our program on or before Wednesday may have visitors the following Sunday. Patients who admit after Wednesday may have visitors starting the Sunday of the following week. This allows patients to have time to settle in to treatment. Visitors are screened by the counseling staff to protect the patient’s privacy and progress in treatment.
Orientation for families visiting for the first time is Sunday from 10:15AM to 10:45AM in FLC Rm 119
Visitors are encouraged to attend our 11AM non-denominational chapel service or our mindfulness meditation practice which takes place before visitation each Sunday. We ask visitors attending these activities to arrive by 10:45AM.
For the convenience of families attending the morning activities, lunch is served between the hours of 11:45AM and 1:00PM. The cost for lunch is $12.50/person.
Designated visitation time takes place every Sunday from 1:00PM to 2:15PM. Approved visitors are welcome to arrive at any point within that timeframe. It is the responsibility of the patient to follow the process that places a visitor’s name on her approved list prior to visitation day. Visitors who are not specifically named on a patient’s list cannot come onto campus (excluding infants and young children). This is to protect the patient’s privacy and progress in treatment.
After visitation ends at 2:15PM, all family members are strongly encouraged to attend the Family Education Group in the Frist Family Life Center Auditorium from 2:30PM to 4:00PM. It is critical that you participate.Family participation greatly increases the success rate for patients’ recovery and family healing.
Family members who are scheduled to participate in The Family Program Workshop start this activity on Sunday at 2:30PM in Room 114 of the Frist Family Life Center Auditorium.
5. How may I send mail or care-packages to my loved one?
5. How may I send mail or care-packages to my loved one?
Patients may have incoming packages and mail delivered, other than food or drink items which are not permitted due to possible food safety issues. Mail is distributed to patients at 4:00 PM daily except Sunday.
Please mail letters and other forms of paper mail to: P.O. Box 90727, Nashville, TN 37209
Packages being delivered by either UPS Ground or FedEx may be delivered to our street address: 8283 River Road Pike, Nashville, TN 37209
Friends and family members of patients may physically deliver items to the Welcome Center of our main campus at 8283 River Road Pike.
These may be dropped off Monday through Saturday 8:00AM – 8:00PM. On Sunday, packages should be taken to the main reception area of the Frist Family Life Center from 10:00AM – 4:00PM and to the Welcome Center from 4:00PM – 8:00PM. Please be sure to check the prohibited items list before bringing packages. We also ask that you do not give packages directly to patients. (Please note that visitation is not permitted when dropping off items).
If you or a loved one would like to speak directly with one of our licensed admissions staff, please call us now at (800) 646-9998 or submit the following information. If outside business hours, we will get back to you the following day.
Why is it so meaningful to give to Cumberland Heights?
Your gift to Cumberland Heights through our annual and capital initiates gives immediate support to patients and their families. To make a longer term impact a gift to the endowment fund will provide patient assistance funding for years to come.