Clinical Outcomes 2022

2023 Clinical Outcomes and Key Findings

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About Toledo Center

As a part of Odyssey Behavioral Healthcare, Toledo Center takes an innovative approach to guiding clients on their recovery journeys that’s backed by evidence-based outcomes and compassion for every client. Toledo Center meets clients where they are with an upfront, honest approach to treatment and cares for adolescents and adults of all genders (ages 10+), helping people reclaim their lives, their health, and their futures.

Why Toledo Center?

Clinical Expertise

Our experienced and highly credentialed clinical team provides high-quality, evidence-based treatment for eating disorders.

Fully Accredited

All levels of care are fully accredited at the highest level through CARF, demonstrating our commitment to providing the highest levels of quality care.

Healing Environment

At Toledo Center, we’re proud to be an LGBTQ+ affirming environment, meeting every client where they are with compassion and collaboration.

Clinically Excellent Eating Disorder
Treatment Informed By Research

Behavior and Symptom Identification Scale (BASIS-24)

Toledo Center uses BASIS-24 to identify a wide range of symptoms across the diagnostic spectrum. Using a five-point Likert scale, the 24 questions are scored using a weighted average algorithm that gives an overall score and scores for six subscales that cover the following domains: depression, relationships, self-harm, emotional liability, psychosis, and substance abuse. The questionnaire was administered at admission, mid-treatment or every 30 days, and again at discharge.

Eating Attitudes Test (EAT-26)

Additionally, Toledo Center uses EAT-26, a leading standardized self-report measure of eating disorder symptoms and concerns. Using a six-point Likert scale in conjunction with additional measures assessing behavioral symptoms and body mass index (BMI), the assessment gives an overall score and scores for three subscales. The subscales cover the following domains: Dieting which measures how much someone, motivated by a desire to be thinner, scrutinizes calorie content, carbohydrates, and sugar content, Bulimia and Food Preoccupation which assesses someone’s tendency to purge after meals and excessive food-related thinking, and Oral Control which identifies a person’s tendency toward needing less self-control over their eating.
EAT-26 Subscale Interpretation Guide
  1. Dieting – How much someone, motivated by a desire to be thinner, scrutinizes calorie content, carbohydrates, and sugar content.
  2. Bulimia and Food Preoccupation – Someone’s tendency to purge after meals and excessive food-related thinking.
  3. Oral Control – A person’s tendency toward needing less self-control over their eating.
2023 cover image

Download a PDF Version of Odyssey’s Eating Disorder Residential Services Outcomes Report

2023 Client Demographics

Age Breakdown

Primary Diagnosis

2023 Outcomes: Toledo Center Residential Services

2023 Clinical Outcomes (EAT-26)

Overall Reduction in
Symptom Severity

0 %

Dieting

0 %

Bulimia and Food Preoccupation

0 %

Oral Control

0 %

2023 Clinical Outcomes (BASIS-24)

2023 Outcomes

2-Year Longitudinal Average

Testimonials

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I have nothing but great things to say about this place. My daughter’s experience was positive from admission to discharge. I was so nervous leaving her 8 hours away from home, but the staff here treated her as their own. I was kept informed on how she was doing and was able to participate in weekly family counseling with her and her counselor and also had sessions with her dietician.

They worked with us financially which showed me they really cared about our child and not just money. Our daughter came home stronger and wiser because of her time there and the effort their staff makes for each person. They helped her work hard to overcome her fear foods, restore her weight and most importantly begin living! They oversaw her transition from RTC to PHP and now she is back home participating in IOP sessions.

Highly recommend their program! Thank you to all of the staff for helping our daughter and treating her as whole person and not just another number.

C Taylor, Grateful Parent of a Toledo Center Alumnus

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What are some areas to consider if Toledo Center would be a good fit? You might want good communication from staff. You might want a compassionate team to show they care. You might want a competent treatment team to ensure safety of yourself or your loved one. You might want a creative team to meet you or a loved where you/they are at. No treatment center will be perfect so you might want a treatment center that is fully committed to problem solving to ensure any issues are resolved. All these and more are areas Toledo Center delivered to help my family and did it at a high level.

I am very impressed with Toledo Center. Every staff person my family had contact with was helpful and resourceful. Our child shared example after example where the staff helped in specific areas. Most of all, when I went to pick up my child, a sparkle that had been gone for years has returned. A solid foundation has been built with the help of Toledo Center and the future is bright. If you or a family member is considering Toledo Center, I hope this review helps you make a decision to move forward-I highly recommend Toledo Center for Eating Disorders.

E Miller, Grateful Parent of a Toledo Center Alumnus

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The intake with Taylor was so good, I thought this place was “to good to be true” (especially after a disaster with a metro-Chicago clinic). Turns out, in 8 weeks, they saved my daughters life! So, not all clinics are the same. Toledo is small, has a professional chef on-site, a dietician who connects and lovingly challenges the ED Monster. The executive director has been there for 20 years and knows her stuff – she’s clearly in it for the patients.

If the work is put in with sincere self-motivation, 100% parental guidance and support, and post residential care – you will see the light!

M Drapeau, Grateful Parent of a Toledo Center Alumnus

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Download the PDF Version of Odyssey’s Eating Disorder Residential Services Outcomes Report