Landmark Recovery is not affiliated and has no relation to Landmark Recovery Center in California. We are continuing to work towards our vision of accessible treatment and expand nationally, however we do not have facilities in California.
Scottsdale, Arizona-based addiction treatment provider Landmark Recovery has named Annie Rooney as its vice president of public affairs and payor operations. In her new role, Mooney will be tasked with developing Landmark’s government relations practice, as well as setting the company’s corporate strategy and managing relationships at the municipal, state, tribal and federal levels. As manager of Landmark’s payor relations, Mooney also will handle engaging with national and local health insurance plans at the commercial and governmental levels.
Landmark Recovery, an Arizona-based addiction recovery organization with facilities in six states, announced it has hired a 20-year industry veteran to head up its government relations practice. Annie Mooney has been named vice president of public affairs and payor relations, a role in which she will set corporate strategy, and engage with municipal, state, tribal and federal leaders. The payor relations side of the role will include engaging with national and local commercial and government health insurance plans.
SCOTTSDALE, Ariz.--(BUSINESS WIRE)--Landmark Recovery, an evidenced-based addiction treatment organization, announces the hiring of Annie Mooney as Vice President of Public Affairs and Payor Relations. With more than 20 years’ experience in healthcare and public policy, including working at the highest levels of state government, Mooney is developing Landmark’s government relations practice. In this role, she will set corporate strategy and directly engage and manage municipal, state, tribal, and federal relationships. Mooney will also manage payor relations, engaging with national and local commercial and governmental health insurance plans.
Rehab centers across the country have seen a big increase in people struggling with alcohol addiction during the pandemic. Michelle McGinnis is chief clinical Officer for Landmark Recovery. Their center in Las Vegas just opened in December. She says their rehab centers across the country have been incredibly busy.
LAS VEGAS (KTNV) — Rehab centers across the country have seen a big increase in people struggling with alcohol addiction during the pandemic. Michelle McGinnis is chief clinical Officer for Landmark Recovery. Their center in Las Vegas just opened in December. She says their rehab centers across the country have been incredibly busy.
The percentage of adults with symptoms of anxiety or depression increased significantly during the COVID-19 pandemic, according to a survey conducted by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention and the U.S. Census Bureau. The percentage with recent symptoms of either disorder increased from 36.4 percent to 41.5 percent, with the percentage reporting an unmet mental health care need increasing by 2.5 percent to 11.7 percent.
As the nation struggles with the third wave of a continuing opioid epidemic, a newly republished book co-authored by Nancy Campbell, the head of the Department of Science and Technology Studies at Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, offers insight into present-day drug addiction and treatment by exploring a complex chapter from the nation’s past. “All of our scientific knowledge about human opioid addiction comes from that time, comes from that place,” said Campbell, a leading figure in the social history of drugs, drug policy, and harm reduction, on an episode of the Landmark Recovery Radio podcast.
New CDC information shows that drug overdoses spiked by 45% in 2020 compared to the year before. Michael Lacy, with Landmark Recovery of Oklahoma City, joined News 9 at 9 a.m. Wednesday to address how the pandemic is impacting recovering addicts.
While Kentucky and the rest of the world focuses on COVID-19, something else has been lurking in the shadows and gaining strength — the opioid epidemic. A large cross-sectional study published in JAMA Psychiatry found that emergency department visit rates for opioid use were up 28.8% year over year.