Press Releases


DALLAS, February 20, 2018 – Most kids in high school attend football games, hang out with friends and participate in recreational activities. That wasn’t the case for Alec Juknalis, who lives in Greater Dallas. Juknalis – now 20 – became addicted to drugs during his freshman year in high school at the age of 15. From dealing with turmoil at home to self-medicating because of a knee injury, his addiction worsened until he sought treatment at Enterhealth in April of last year.


According to the National Institute on Drug Abuse, e-cigarettes are now the most commonly used form of tobacco among youth in the United States. 
But, are they safe?  Understand how they work, what they can do and what you should say to those caught up in the allure of vaping.  


To raise awareness about addiction and how it affects the entire family, Enterhealth – a science-based drug and alcohol addiction treatment company based in Dallas – recently hosted an intimate evening event with Mariel Hemingway, an Academy Award-nominated actress and the granddaughter of Ernest Hemingway.


Enterhealth, a preeminent Dallas-based drug and alcohol addiction treatment company, is affirming its commitment to treating addiction with a unique, science-based model by announcing its plans for a significant expansion project of Enterhealth Ranch, its residential treatment facility, over the next three years. The $3 million expansion exemplifies Enterhealth’s vision to continue to positively impact the lives of individuals struggling with addiction, as it has transformed countless lives since its inception in 2008.


In recognition of Alcohol Awareness Month, addiction experts at Enterhealth, a Dallas-based drug and alcohol addiction treatment company, are urging people to think twice before raising a glass of alcohol this April. According to the National Institute on Alcohol Abuse and Alcoholism (NIAAA), more than 100,000 Americans die from alcohol-related causes, making it the third leading cause of death behind cancer and heart disease. That’s an average of 241 people per day who die because of alcohol, or 10 per hour.