ChanceLight™ Behavioral Health and Education, the nation’s leading provider of behavioral health and education solutions for children and young adults, today announced it added a therapy division and updated its name to reflect all of the services the company offers. The company will now be called ChanceLight Behavioral Health, Therapy and Education.

“We have added a new member to the ChanceLight family, Sage Care Therapy Services, which provides in-home pediatric physical, occupational and speech therapy services to infants, toddlers, children and young adults who have complex medical and developmental needs,” said Mark Claypool, president and CEO of ChanceLight. “We’re adding the word ‘therapy’ to The ChanceLight byline in order to communicate that we now have a third division, therapy, to complement our behavioral health and education solutions.”

The acquisition of Sage Care Therapy Services expands ChanceLight’s social mission to offer hope and provides the opportunity to help more children reach their full potential, Claypool said.

Click here to watch a video about Sage Care.

About ChanceLight
ChanceLight™ is the nation’s leading provider of behavioral health, therapy and education solutions for children and young adults. We change the direction of children’s lives by offering them the opportunity to create successful, independent futures.

ChanceLight serves more than 18,000 clients and students each day at more than 150 locations in 27 states across three divisions.

ChanceLight Behavioral Health serves children and young adults with autism spectrum and related disorders. ChanceLight Therapy offers physical, occupational and speech therapy services for infants, toddlers, children and young adults who have complex medical and developmental needs. ChanceLight Education includes Ombudsman Educational Services, which partners with more than 100 school districts to serve at-risk students; and Spectrum Center Schools and Programs, which partners with more than 100 school districts to operate schools and programs for students with special needs.