Treating Deeply Rooted Long-Term Addiction
For many suffering from drug and alcohol addiction, inpatient treatment is the only option. There lives have been so heavily impacted by their chemical dependency that they have no choice but to take the time to heal in an environment separate from their own. With any addiction, recovery becomes the primary goal in one’s life. It takes precedent over career, social relationships and even family. The reason for this is that if addicts don’t get help, all those areas of their lives will fall apart anyway. As uncomfortable and inconvenient as it might seem in the short-term, inpatient treatment is often the only answer for serious addiction.
What is Inpatient Treatment?
Inpatient treatment involves an extended length of stay in a residential facility where patients can focus on getting well with no other distractions. They usually last 30 days but can be as long as three months, depending upon progress. These programs are designed to essentially help patients rebuild their lives while helping them overcome chemical dependency. They are staffed with qualified treatment professionals who can facilitate the recovery process and help patients regain their strength and confidence. Recovery Unplugged is ready to provide you or your loved one with quality inpatient treatment, should you require a more heightened level of care.
Benefits of Inpatient Treatment
Inpatient addiction treatment provides a variety of clinical and value-added benefits that other treatment options just can’t provide, including:
- A private, discreet and distraction-free environment
- Round-the-clock supervision from qualified treatment experts
- Assistance with medication (if applicable)
- A close and supportive treatment community
- Referral to support groups and addiction-trained therapists
Many inpatient drug and alcohol treatment programs offer onsite detox so patients can go through each component of their treatment in one location. It’s not uncommon for clients in inpatient treatment to form lifelong relationships from which they can gain support and strength during the more difficult parts of their long-term recovery.