change to Thompkins Child & Adolescent Services, Inc. Originally serving 12 youth from the mental health board's service area of Muskingum, Guernsey, Coshocton, Morgan, Noble and Perry counties, with a budget of about $200,000, the agency now has the original "Thompkins Center" home serving 14 youth, two four-bed residential centers, and six outpatient offices in five counties with an annual budget of nearly $4,000,000. Each year Thompkins provides comprehensive residential and mental health services to 1,600 children, adolescents and their families, as well as prevention, consultation and mental health education services. In November 2013, Thompkins Child and Adolescent Services, Inc. became Thompkins Treatment Inc.

It is the vision of Thompkins that every child and family in the community live in a nurturing and violence-free environment and are able to utilize their abilities to reach full potential as individuals, family members and citizens in the community.

It is Thompkins mission to strengthen families and the community by providing quality mental health, residential, and family-centered support services and advocacy to children ages 2-18 and their families.

Thompkins Treatment, Inc. provides structured emotional and behavioral health services including community education/consultation/prevention, diagnostic, home-based family therapy, outpatient therapy, case management, psychiatric services, partial hospitalization and residential treatment.

"Hope from Healing"
Thompkins Treatment, Inc.

Thompkins Treatment, Inc. was established in November 1982 as a 12-bed residential facility at 121 N. 18th St., Cambridge OH. After the closing of a large state institution in Nelsonville serving 26 counties, funds were appropriated to local mental health boards to develop smaller localized facilities to serve youth.  The "Nelsonville Project," as it became known, provided our local mental health board the opportunity to develop the facility and establish a private, non-profit agency to operate the facility. The original name of the private, non-profit agency was the Muskingum Area Adolescent Treatment Center, and the facility was called the "Thompkins Center" in honor of the late David H. Thompkins, the executive director of the mental health board who was devoted to developing the facility and the agency. Several years later at his retirement banquet, he was again honored as the Muskingum Area Adolescent Treatment Center announced  its name