Skip to content Skip to footer

Behavioral Health Services

Delivering meaningful outcomes for patients and providers.

Professional services for mental health afflictions, addiction, and autism are experiencing rapid growth. The catalyst for the expansion links to changes instituted in the 2008 Mental Health Parity Act and the 2012 Affordable Care Act.

While services are increasing in number, gaps remain in evidence-based approaches to healthcare, demonstration of meaningful outcomes, and in securing the financial resources necessary to provide the comprehensive care that’s needed.

Dr. Ronit Molko drives confident decision-making on a wide range of behavioral health topics for:

Educating, guiding, sharing

With vast knowledge and rich expertise in both the clinical and business sectors of behavioral health, Dr. Ronit Molko offers understanding and perspective that’s unique to the industry. Dr. Molko’s versatility and hands-on experience at the most impactful levels in behavioral health bring one-of-a-kind proficiency and vision to the path forward.

Leading by experience

Dr. Ronit Molko offers consulting services for behavioral health companies to help improve clinical programming and outcomes. Dr. Molko also offers guidance in operational efficiency, staff recruitment, professional development and retention, business planning, strategy and growth, and cultivating an intentional culture, mission, and vision.

Behavioral health specialty areas

Dr. Molko’s wide ranging experience includes many specialty areas in mental health, including:

  • Traumatic brain injury
  • Home health
  • Senior care
  • Education
  • Technology
  • Mental health
  • Autism

Resources

'Graphic that reads MYTH: Nonverbal or Nonspeaking People with Autism are Intellectually Disabled'
March 10

MYTH: Nonverbal or Nonspeaking People with Autism are Intellectually Disabled

RONIT MOLKO, PH.D., BCBA-DSTRATEGIC ADVISOR, LEARN BEHAVIORAL Just because someone is nonspeaking, does not mean they’re non-thinking. Around 25 to 30 percent of children with autism spectrum disorder are minimally verbal or do not speak at all. These individuals are referred to as nonverbal or nonspeaking, but even the term nonverbal is a bit of …