Clinical substance abuse treatment is an essential part of our alcohol and drug rehabilitation programs. Our compassionate team of professionals uses a wide range of therapies and techniques to help clients better understand drug abuse and alcohol addiction as well as learn positive stress-coping and relapse-prevention skills. These therapeutic, clinical practices infuse into our daily clinical offerings, enabling clients to make positive change every moment they are with us.
Cognitive Behavioral Therapy (CBT)
A type of psychotherapy — also called talk therapy — that helps individuals gain a better understanding of how their thoughts and emotions influence their behavior. Through CBT, individuals change how they approach difficult situations by breaking down destructive patterns of behavior and working on finding solutions. CBT is particularly helpful in treating certain mental health disorders, such as depression, anxiety, and post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD).
Dialectical Behavioral Therapy (DBT)
A type of cognitive behavioral therapy that allows individuals who have difficulty managing their emotions to prioritize the present and change negative thinking and behaviors. Through DBT, individuals practice acceptance strategies and distress tolerance skills while learning how to build on their strengths.
Mindfulness and Grounding Techniques
A series of techniques that concentrate on the living in the present, and connecting the mind and body in order to achieve a state of calm and relaxation. Mindfulness and Grounding Techniques are particularly beneficial for individuals who have difficulty managing emotions, struggle with post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD), or suffer from severe anxiety.
Motivational Interviewing (MI)
A client-centered counseling approach designed to help an individual to work through indecision and find inner motivation to accomplish goals. MI emphasizes close collaboration between the individual and their clinician to inspire positive change and empower the individual to make their own choices.
Solution Focused Brief Therapy (SFBT)
A goal-oriented form of psychotherapy centered around developing solutions and the necessary tools to achieve change. SFBT places shifts focus from the perceived problem to the individual’s strength to uncover what is possible and changeable. Through SFBT, individuals are able to reduce their stress and anxiety levels while improving interpersonal relationships.
Trauma-Informed Care (TIC)
A strength-based treatment approach that focuses on recognizing an individual’s trauma, understanding how it affects their life and behavior, and then taking actions to create a safe environment for physical, psychological, and emotional healing. Through TIC, individuals are able to regain a sense of safety, control, and empowerment.
Identifies attitudes and behaviors that cause anger and provides techniques to address, manage, and express anger in constructive ways.
A series of lateral eye movements that stimulate the brain’s natural ability to process life events so that clients can let go of emotional distress connected to their past. EMDR is particularly helpful for those suffering from Post-Traumatic Stress Disorder (PTSD), anxiety, and depression.
All-male or all-female group discussions focus on gender-related recovery issues, including relationships and boundaries, family roles and responsibilities, communication skills and style, and conflict resolution.
Clinician-facilitated group counseling enables clients to express themselves in an empathetic setting.
One-on-one addiction treatment counseling with a clinician helps clients discuss their thoughts, feelings, and behavior in order to gain a clearer understanding of their inner-selves. Clients with co-occurring disorders simultaneously address mental health issues that impact their addiction.
Identifies the risks to recovery and provides strategies to overcome challenges.
Introduces clients to the 12-Step set of principles for recovery via literature from Alcoholics Anonymous and Narcotics Anonymous.