If you're looking to help yourself or someone you love struggling with drinking or drug abuse issues in Clinton, WA, Rehabs.com offers access to a huge online database of exclusive private programs, as well as an array of alternatives. We can help you locate substance abuse care centers for a variety of drug addictions to alcohol, marijuana, Tramadol or other addictive substance. Search for a top rehab program in Clinton now, and get moving on the road to a better life.
Inpatient Drug and Alcohol Rehab Facilities in Clinton, WA
Premium Listings in Clinton, WA
More Treatment Centers in Clinton, WA
Said A. Sokhandan, ND
Compass Health Mukilteo Evaluation/Treatment Center
Sunrise Recovery Services
Everett Rehabilitation & Care Center
Therapeutic Health Services
Institute for Family Development
Fenner Susan LMHC
Sea Mar Community Health Center
Everett Madison House
Evergreen Park Professionals
Kent Youth and Family Services
Lakeside-Milam Recovery Centers Inc Everett Branch
Compass Health Child and Family Clinic
Everett Treatment Services
Evertt Treatment Center
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More Info About Rehab in Clinton, WA
Should I Travel for the Best Addiction Treatment?If you're looking to help yourself or someone you love struggling with drinking or drug abuse issues in Clinton, WA, Rehabs.com offers access to a huge online database of exclusive private programs, as well as an array of alternatives. We can help you locate substance abuse care centers for a variety of drug addictions to alcohol, marijuana, Tramadol or other addictive substance. Search for a top rehab program in Clinton now, and get moving on the road to a better life.
Latest Reviews of Rehabs in Clinton, WA
They have a wide assortment of fitness classes, kind and compassionate staff, fair visitation policies and telephone call opportunities. Could be better staffed, while my loved one was cared for well enough, they could have used more employees on shift. The staff was patient and caring while dealing with our loved one.
I don't discredit the facility entirely, I just disagree with some views and the way some things are presented. Their employees see m to care for those being treated and many have overcome addictions as well. I do feel, however, that the patients in the faculty should be helped to feel in control of their lives. Less like powerless victims of their chosen substances, and more like wise beings in control of their bodies and their urges/addictions. I know it's not an easy thing to overcome by any means, but I also knowthat my father came out of the facility with a handful of excuses for the things he'd done, the reasons for his addictions, and its result it had on our family and other loved ones. He learned that it was not his fault that he turned to drugs and alcohol to begin with, that he kept going back to them orr that he just couldn't quit. He believed that the only reason he became who he was, was because of the childhood he had. The very things he described as leading to his addictions are the very same things he afflicted onto me, without the added events of a parent or relative abusing (sexually, mentally, and verbally) him. These factors were brought up in a family treatment session, where the counselor had him apologize to me, but explain that his actions were not his fault, but his addiction's fault. But I begged the counselor to answer that if the events of his childhood made him powerless to addiction, and I had the same events and more unfold, an addictive personality and access to the same drugs and alcohol my father was addicted to and had offered me, then how was I not as powerless to them when I was not only weak, but they had been forced upon me? I know it's a long ramble, but in short, the facility was very quick to help my father release him from his guilt and tell him "relapse is going to happen, and that's ok, because it isn't your fault. You're addiction controls you and there is little you can do about it but believe in god."
Rigid schedule . Too far from home to be able to visit regularly on the scheduled visit days once a week. Son was court ordered to go to Sojourn House for treatment. We were pleased with the staff there. Things were explained to us well.
Meet the Pros
William NevadomskiCo-Founder Midwood Addiction Treatment
After a long battle with addiction to opiates and prescription drugs during his teenage years and early 20s, William went through state-funded treatment programs. After two episodes of treatment, he started living a clean life in February 2014, helped by the NA community and his desire and willingness to follow a program and change his life.Show Bio
Sam PenningtonCreative Director Oasis Recovery
Sam brings a plethora of creative energy to the Oasis family. She studied film and communications at East Tennessee State University and moved to the Asheville area in 2012. Feeling somewhat native to the area she has a huge connection to the local community and is super helpful to speak on the available resources that Western North Carolina has to offer. Her background is focused strongly on film, culinary, art, design, and marketing. Sam is in recovery herself and understands first hand how delicate and impactive rehabilitation is. She creatively thinks outside of the box to offer the most sustainable and effective benefit to your experience at Oasis. Assisting in adventure therapy with videography, planning staff and client get togethers, outreach to the local community, and volunteering in non-profit organizations needless to say, she stays busy. She typically has two pups trailing behind her at all times; a pug named Oatmeal and a mountain cur named Bowie they are her wingmen and an asset to her creative flow. Chances are upon your arrival at Oasis you will be greeted with a friendly smile and tons of support from Sam. Working in recovery is what she is most passionate about these days and with each day is eager to learn more. Sam has been described as charismatic, clairvoyant, compassionate, and insightful.Show Bio
Cecilia Plavnick, LMHC, CAPCEO Harmony Recovery Center
Two words describe Cecilia Plavnick: dedicated and passionate, especially when it comes to her work in the field of addiction treatment. Cecilia has extensive experience and knowledge, which she brings to her role as CEO of Recovery In Tune. She has dedicated more than 10 years to managing top-notch clinical teams in the substance abuse field and is regarded as a natural leader and role model by her staff. What sets Cecilia apart from the rest is both her ability to create an environment that is optimal for successful clinical interventions as well as her ability to inspire trust and continual growth among her team. Cecilia’s approach is unique because she isn’t afraid to jump in at any level of care–from the admission process to the discharge procedure–because she is a firm believer that good clinical care is an ongoing process that requires daily tweaking and maintenance. Cecilia is dedicated to her profession and to the individuals with whom she works and serves. She is always open to feedback and suggestShow Bio
- Washington ranks 13th in treatment centers servicing/accepting access to Recovery (ATR) vouchers per 100,000 residents. Hawaii is ranked slightly worse, ranked 14. District of Columbia is ranked slightly better, ranked 12.
- When adjusted for population, Washington ranks 13th in treatment centers servicing/accepting other treatment approaches. Idaho is ranked one spot worse at spot 14. Minnesota is ranked one spot better at spot 12.
- For IHS/638 contract care funds clients, Washington ranks 14th in population-adjusted treatment centers. Oregon is just 1 spot worse, ranked 15 out of the United States. Oklahoma is just 1 spot better, ranked 13 out of the United States.
- Washington is 17th among U.S. states in treatment centers servicing or accepting DUI/SWI clients. West Virginia is just 1 spot worse, ranked 18 out of the United States. Iowa is ranked one spot better at spot 16.
- Washington ranks 19th in treatment centers servicing/accepting adolescents per 100,000 residents. Arizona is ranked one spot worse at spot 20. Maryland is ranked one spot better at spot 18.