Drug and Alcohol Rehab

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All Drugs can be Abused

Drugs and alcohol are psychoactive substances that contain chemical properties that alter the physical and/or mental state of an individual due to interactions with the central nervous system and the brain.

Even medicinal substances can be abused and form dependency.

Many psychoactive substances are commonly used for the recreational effects they produce.

With frequency, drug abuse leads to tolerance, meaning that you need more of the substance to achieve the same effects as before.

This abuse often results in addiction.

Many types of psychoactive substances are abused, each containing different chemical makeup and producing different effects on the body and mental state.

Drugs are characterized and categorized by the effects by the effects it has on the central nervous system.

Some drugs may overlap in their effects, making them a part of more than one specific class.

Common classes of psychoactive substances include depressants, stimulants, opioids, hallucinogens, and anxiolytics.

Alcohol is one of the most commonly abused substances among the general population, and alcohol addiction is medically referred to as alcohol use disorder.

Substance Use Disorder

Drug addiction, medically referred to as substance use disorder, is a chronic mental health condition that alters the brain so that you are compelled to compulsively seek and use psychoactive substances despite the negative effects on physical and mental health.

Upon first using drugs, you may experience enjoyment from the effects of the substance and feel as though nothing is wrong, or perhaps think that you are immune to addiction.

However, the brain develops a tolerance to drugs, causing you to use more of the drug just to maintain a semblance of normality.

However, this “normality” is not a comfortable experience; it is merely a brief respite from the depression, anxiety, and physical ailments underlying addiction.

Under the influence of drug addiction, you unwillingly forfeit your choices in life and feels the need to continue the vicious cycle of addiction.

Addiction produces withdrawal symptoms when the substance is not consumed in great amounts or frequency.

To avoid withdrawal symptoms, you may use continue to use and abuse drugs.

Alcohol Use Disorder

Alcohol use disorder is a chronic mental health condition that develops as a result of frequent heavy alcohol use. This condition is described as severe compulsion to consume alcohol, often without regard to the amount consumed, frequency of use, or negative consequences. This is sometimes colloquially referred to as alcoholism or alcohol addiction.
Alcohol is one of the most dangerous substances to withdraw from after developing a dependency. Withdrawal symptoms usually occur when you stop using alcohol after prolonged use. These symptoms include intense cravings for alcohol, irritability, depression, slowed cognitive ability, anxiety, among other physical ailments such as tremors.
Medical supervision is highly recommended when attempting to withdraw from alcohol use disorder. Medical detoxification is one of the first steps to treat alcohol use disorder. This process will eliminate the toxins from alcohol throughout your body. Detox is often supervised by medical healthcare professionals at rehabilitation centers or medical settings.
It can be highly difficult to cope with alcohol use disorder on your own. Isolation often leads to more problems, including damaged relationships, job loss, financial struggles, and suicidal ideation and/or tendencies. If you or someone you know has these feelings, it is important to seek help immediately.
Early intervention may help prevent drugs or alcohol from causing further damage. Several methods of treatment are available for alcohol use disorder. Some commonly used treatments are psychotherapy, counseling, and medication.

Treatment for Substance Use Disorder and Alcohol Use Disorder

Drug and Alcohol Treatment Centers

Drug and alcohol dependency are often treated at substance abuse treatment centers or rehabilitation facilities. Several treatment options are developed specific to each individual’s needs in order to find the most effective path to recovery.
Mental health professionals such as psychiatrists, psychologists, counselors, and nurses provide treatment such as medical detoxification, individual and group therapy, skills and coping management, and medication management. Individuals can also be treated for a variety of mental health condition in addition to substance abuse and addiction.
If you are diagnosed with a mental health condition and addiction, you are considered to have a dual diagnosis. The most effective model of treatment for dual diagnosis is integrated dual disorder treatment or IDDT. IDDT is a dynamic form of psychotherapy specifically developed to treat multiple occurring disorders.
Most substance abuse treatment centers provide outpatient and inpatient services. If you are receiving outpatient services, you are not required to remain at the center at all times. Instead, you will attend treatment services at the substance abuse center a determined number of times per week.
If you are receiving inpatient services, you are required to remain at the center for the duration of treatment.

Inpatient and Outpatient Rehab Services

Inpatient Rehab Services

Drug and alcohol rehab centers offer inpatient treatment, also known as residential treatment. This typically requires a 28-day stay, although programs can even last months, depending on the severity of each case. Therapies and treatment are provided by mental health professionals.
Treatment may vary based on diagnosis, current situation, psychological and physical needs, and insurance coverage. Inpatient treatment is typically recommended for people who are severely dependent on drugs and/or alcohol. Factors such as physical and mental health are also considered when a drug rehab center makes a recommendation for treatment.

Outpatient Rehab Services

Outpatient treatment allows you to receive therapies and skill building and coping exercises while being able to remain in the outside environment. It is less invasive than inpatient treatment. Many people choose this option because it is less restrictive in regard to maintaining life responsibilities.
Outpatient treatment is typically designed for people with a mild addiction and who do not have as severe of a drug and/or alcohol addiction and do not need 24-hour treatment to safely remain sober. In this program, treatment is typically designated for 10 to 12 hours a week in the drug and alcohol rehab center.
Outpatient treatment can last three to six months, depending on recovery needs. The same therapies and exercises offered in inpatient treatment are also provided in outpatient treatment.

Payment for Treatment and Our Free Insurance Verification

Seeking treatment for your dependency is one of the bravest things you can do for yourself. Do not let your situation stop you from contacting Resurgence Behavioral Health.
We provide honest and accurate pricing information for all of our treatment options. We offer free insurance verification. Call us today to see if you qualify.

Contact Resurgence and Begin Treatment Today

Do not wait any longer, as help is available to you.

You are not alone in this struggle.

The trained professionals at Resurgence Behavioral Health can work with you as you overcome substance addiction.

Let today be the day you contact Resurgence Behavioral Health so that you can begin to reclaim the life you have been missing!

Addiction Treatment that
Just Works

Individualized treatment programs delivered in a comfortable, relaxed setting promote healing in your recovery journey.