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Updated November 08, When Kim not her real name walked into the Wellbeing Planet to see a client in April, she was shocked at what she saw. The building that is now a private drug and alcohol rehabilitation centre was, until March, the Daily Planet — a brothel so well-known it was even listed on the stock exchange.
And when it reopened in May as the Wellbeing Planet, the public was invited to look around the premises at Elsternwick in Melbourne's south-east. It had a large entertaining room with a bar, billiard tables, gaming machines and paintings of naked women on the walls. The exact opposite, in fact. While planning the clinic, Ms Abadee consulted Melbourne forensic psychologist Michael Crewdson, who said he had no problem with the group showers, spa baths and mirrored ceilings.
It will be judged on the basis of its results. Ms Abadee has a long history of working in the Victorian court system, and it's from the courts that the majority of her clients have come. Victorian magistrate Charlie Rozencwajg says he's concerned that more and more defendants are asking to be bailed to a private drug rehab clinic as an alternative to jail, when little is known about the clinics they are being bailed to.
It's a problem for magistrates, because drug counsellors come along on a regular basis, and they're often aligned with a particular firm of solicitors. And it's very difficult for magistrates to discern the quality of the facility that's being proposed. Being bailed to a rehab clinic also gives the operators enormous power over their clients, who know they'll be going to jail if they are evicted.
Ms Abadee declined an interview with the ABC, but did indicate there are no immediate plans to renovate the building and make it look less like a brothel. However they have strong support from the Glen Eira Council, which last night voted unanimously to grant Ms Abadee a permit to operate, with some minor restrictions on noise, parking, and limiting the number of clients to Councillor Mary Delahunty spoke warmly of Denise Abadee, and said the clinic was "… incredibly important to our community and broader communities".