Despite being thankful for being talked out of leaving Narconon Trois Riveres, this former client found the accommodations abhorrent, students poorly supervised (using drugs and having sex in sauna) and admitted to suffereing from nightmares due to night-time visitors making noise in dorms from giving massages and eating food.
This former client of Narconon Trois-Rivieres became a staff member and was responsible for collecting the statistics about the success rate. He became so incensed at the things he witnessed that he now works in his spare time to shut down all of the Narconon facilities. Through complaints filed with the Canada government, he has succeeded in closing down Trois-Rivieres.
This former client of Narconon Trois Rivieres received no medical evaluation by a physician, had a serious health problem and describes an unsafe environment that included unsanitary living conditions and partying staff members during his 7 month stay.
Narconon deaths still haunt this former client and employee of Narconon Trois Rivieres. The person describes an experience with non-certified staff, statistical lies, including forced "success stories", poor and messy living conditions, and says that "nothing made sense."
This former client of Narconon Trois Rivieres in Quebec, Canada had some positive comments overall, but found their aftercare lacking. He said, "It is hard to come and fit back to real world, students need more help after the program."
This former client alleges that Narconon staff fabricated a story to suspend him from Narconon Trois Rivieres while he was still in withdrawal, turned his family against him, refused to release more than $20 from his account, and dropped him off in a drug-infested area of Montreal. Although his parents received a refund, Narconon did not meet his demands.
This person had disagreements with Narconon and their methods and teachings, as did her partner. She was told that her partner did not want to leave, then told he was indecisive about leaving, but when she spoke with her partner on the phone, he said he wasn't indecisive about leaving, and behaved oddly. She asked what was wrong, and he told her he had 10 people staring at him right then. She asked if they could speak privately, and two voices in the room said "No!" Later, the partner called her and told her they had said for him to leave, but would not drive him anywhere or give him any money. The temperature outside was -20 Celsius. When she refused to wire money into Narconon's account for him, doubting that he would get it, Narconon made them get off the phone. She later received a call from her partner that Narconon was letting him stay but required he continue the program to do so.