community. Opportunity. Growth.

Make a referral for services

Making a referral for Adult Case Management services is now easier than ever. Our online application allows our CCM team to respond quickly. We’re here to help

Our Services

Community Case Management develops and oversees a comprehensive and individualized service plan with an emphasis on principles of choice, independence, empowerment, community inclusion, health, wellness and safety. Our team provides Case Management services to adults (age 18+) with intellectual and/or developmental disabilities. Services include, but are not limited to: developing and maintaining a comprehensive person-centered service plan; referring, supporting, advocating and coordinating services and supports; identifying needs and goals; using the principals within “Charting the Life Course” to help clients organize their ideas, vision for a good life, and goals, and help them problem-solve, navigate, and advocate for supports. In addition, our CCMs provide top of the line Individual Service Plans outlining all of the supports and services to be provided to the individual, within the HCBS rule setting, and reviewed every 90-days and updated annually.

Phone Number:

207-743-8049 x230

Email:

Our Team 

Our team consists of a group of highly qualified and well trained individuals. At minimum, our CCM staff must have a Bachelor’s degree from an accredited four (4) year institution of higher learning with a specialization in psychology, mental health and human services, behavioral health, behavioral sciences, social work, human development, special education, counseling, rehabilitation, sociology, nursing or closely related field is minimally required. Additionally, our CCM’s are supported to attend Bi-Weekly supervision sessions as well as team meetings monthly. We are proud to announce that all of our Case Managers are currently in the process of earning their LSW.

Meet Our Community Case Management Team



Julia Herrick, LSW Manager of Community Case Management

Contact Information: 207-890-1090, [email protected] Oxford Office: 5 Fore Street, Oxford, Maine 04270

Nancy Francis, Case Manager

Contact Information: 207-461-1197 , [email protected] Gray Office: 6 Main Street, 1 Gray Place, Gray, Maine 04039

Kevin Gott, Case Manager

Contact Information: 207-461-1616, [email protected] Oxford Office, 5 Fore Street, Oxford, Maine 04270


Maura Broberg, LSX, Case Manager 

Contact Information: 207-393-7807, maurabrob[email protected]centermaine.org Oxford Office: 5 Fore Street, Oxford, Maine 04270

Jennifer Morris, Case Manager

Contact Information: 207-461-1560, [email protected] Oxford Office: 5 Fore Street, Oxford, Maine 04270
 

Anthony Carignan, MS, Case Manager

Contact Information: 207-461-5843 , [email protected] Gray Office: 6 Main Street, 1 Gray Place, Gray, Maine 04039

Danielle Woodbury,  Case Manager

Contact Information: 207-890-0572 , [email protected] Bridgton Office: 300 Portland Road, Bridgton, Maine 04009

The Rights of Maine Citizens with Developmental Disabilities

(This straight forward explanation of consumer rights, adapted from 34 - B MRSA Chapter 186-A, is intended for use by consumers and providers.) I would like to tell you about the law that says how other people are supposed to treat you. This law says that you have the right to do certain things, and there are other things which no one can make you do. For example:
  1. No one can tease you or make fun of you. You can tell them to leave you alone if they do.
  2. No one can stop you from going to church or saying prayers if you want to.
  3. No one can read your mail unless you say it's O.K. No one can stop you from mailing a letter.
  4. No one can stop you from using the telephone, TTY or fax machine and no one can listen to your phone calls unless you say it's O.K.
  5. No one can stop other people from coming to visit you, and no one can hang around when you have company unless you say it's O.K.
  6. If you have a job, you have to be paid fairly according to existing laws. You can ask your caseworker for details.
  7. No one can stop you from voting, and no one can tell you who to vote for. After you vote, no one can make you tell who you voted for unless you want to tell.
  8. No one can take away your clothes or money, or touch any of your things unless you say it's O.K.
  9. No one can take away your food to punish you or to be mean to you.
  10. No one can stop you from going to the doctor if you don't feel well or to the dentist if your teeth hurt. No one can stop you from asking the doctor to come see you if you don't have a way to get to his/her office. If you want to see the doctor or dentist, just ask. No one can make you go the doctor or dentist if you don't want to go.
  11. No one can make you take medicine to punish you or just to keep you quiet or sleepy.
  12. No one can stop you from talking to other people.
  13. No one can stop you from going outside to walk around or going to the movies or things like that.
  14. Nobody can hit you or hurt you for doing something wrong.
  15. No one can hold on to you against your will unless they are sure you are going to hurt yourself or someone else. No one can hold you against your will just to punish you or be mean to you.
  16. No one can put you in a bed with bars on it unless it is to protect you from falling out.
  17. You have a right to see anything that is written about you. All you have to do is ask. No one can show these records to anybody unless you say they can.
  18. You have the right to get together with the other people you live with and to form a group to make your needs known to those who own and run the place you live and work in.
  19. Before anyone can put you in an institution such as Dorothea Dix or the Riverview Psychiatric Center they have to prove to a judge that you need to go to an institution, and that an institution is the best and only place for you at the time.
  20. If you think someone is trying to stop you from doing any of these things or isn't treating you the way they are supposed to, you can tell your caseworker or someone who is your friend to help you make them stop treating you wrong.
  21. No one can talk about you to others without your permission.
  22. If you use sign language or gestures to communicate, you have the right to work, live, and relax with other people who can sign to you and can understand your signs and gestures.