Addiction Rehab Centers
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Once it develops, recovery from morphine addiction without a proper treatment plan is very difficult. In most cases, trying to quit the drug without professional help results in failure. It makes the next attempt to quit the drug even more difficult. In some cases, the individuals don’t even know that they are physically and psychologically dependent on the drug until they decide to stop using it. Statistics revealed that over 2 million Americans are addicted to morphine which is an alarming number. If a loved one is struggling with morphine addiction, get them the help they need before it is too late. At Addiction Rehab Centers, a comprehensive morphine addiction treatment plan is offered to the patients depending upon their individual needs. It is important to go through all the substance abuse treatment options and choose the one that suits the patient the best.
This is also known as traditional rehabilitation program. During inpatient treatment, the individuals live at the facility, duration of which typically lasts between 30 to 90 days, although it can be extended if necessary. Availing an inpatient treatment program is highly recommended for patients with poor physical and psychological health. With this program the individuals leave their negative environment behind, and enter a “safe zone” where the only thing they need to focus on is their recovery. Residential treatment centers offer a number of benefits to the recovering addict, including:
Round the clock care from treatment professionals.A chance to form support networks with other recovering addicts.Programs that enhance overall health and well being including exercise regimens, nutritional counseling and holistic care.
It is an immersive experience, where an individual can gain support and guidance from treatment professionals. Some of such programs also include dual diagnosis and mental health treatment programs.
This type of treatment allows the individual to live at home fulfilling family, work, or school responsibilities while recovering from morphine addiction. Outpatient programs allow the individual to be able to go through treatment at home with regular doctors visits. Rehabilitation center staff can assess the condition of the patient and recommend a suitable program. There are a number of people living with morphine addiction issues who cannot simply afford to put their lives on hold and move into a residential rehab center for a month or longer. For these patients, outpatient morphine rehab offers a chance to receive the highest quality of care while maintaining a presence at work, home or school.
When used as a part of an overall recovery program, therapies have been proven to be extremely helpful. Some common therapies offered at Addiction Rehab Centers include:
It involves only a patient and his therapist. The therapist can help a patient with a lot of things. For example:
Group therapy involves a number of patients going through the same pain. It can be immensely encouraging to listen to the success stories of other patients and how they coped with negative thoughts. Some of the other goals of group therapy include teaching the patients:
It involves the patient and his family or spouse. It can:
Drug addiction ends up ruining the whole life of an addict. They lose their friends, family, and career. Reestablishing everything from scratch can be a difficult task, and it is not possible without the help of the addict’s family. Behavioral therapies can help a great deal motivate the patient and increase the awareness of his family about his condition.
Medically assisted detox can help control and lessen morphine’s unpleasant withdrawal symptoms and other dangerous symptoms that can arise during withdrawal. Depending on the specific detox protocol of the treatment center, medications such as methadone, buprenorphine, naloxone and naltrexone may be used to medically manage opioid dependence.
Co-occurring condition is a term that is used to refer to a psychological condition/mental illness co-existing with drug addiction. It is highly likely for a drug addict to have an underlying undiagnosed psychological condition. Studies suggest that people coping with a mental illness such as depression are more likely to become addicted to drugs. It is not possible to cure addiction without curing the mental illness. So diagnosing such conditions and treating them is a significant part of any rehabilitation program. Addiction, as well as mental illness, needs to be treated simultaneously at a rehabilitation center. If such conditions are left unattended, the chances of a relapse are significantly increased.
Relapse is the return to use of drugs after a period of abstinence. It is common in 66% of all patients who are attempting to stay clean for the first time. Relapse is sneaky, and often begins long before the physical return to drug use. Initially, you may not be thinking about using, but your emotions and behaviors are being setup for a possible relapse in the future. Moodiness, defensiveness, anxiety, and lack of focus on recovery often are warning signs of potential return to drug use.
Relapse is preventable if you’re prepared. There are hazards that must be identified and coped with. You can learn to identify and anticipate these potentially dangerous relapse periods and situations. You can actually predict and identify your personal relapse danger areas. Be weary of holidays, special occasions, and the first three months of your sobriety, 6 months, and one year of sobriety. You can determine triggers that might make you prone to relapse, the people, places, things, and events that might encourage you to use heroin.
Reach out to our admissions team at 844.910.0686 to learn more about our programs.