Looking for a great rehabilitation program in maine for yourself or someone you love? Rehabs.com is the expert on exclusive exclusive programs and can help you find the center that’s right for you. Our substance abuse rehabilitation facilities can help anyone get away from drugs, whether the addiction is to Damason-P, Barbiturates, alcohol or any other illicit or doctor-prescribed drug.Explore Treatment Centers in Maine
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Inpatient Vs. Outpatient Rehabilitation in maine
Looking for a perfect rehab center in maine for yourself or someone you love? Rehabs.com is the expert on luxury exclusive centers and can help you find the program that’s right for you. Our substance abuse recovery clinics can help anyone break away from drugs, no matter whether the addiction is to Stilnox, MS Contin, alcohol or any other narcotic substance.
Latest Reviews of Rehabs in Maine
The most caring and loving staff. The staff, the training and emotional support they provide. Wish they had more room to help all the people in this state.
Help. Travel time. Help loved ones.
I don't think they have stregths Weakness in all areas Should be reevaluated.
Meet the Pros
Hank Talbot, LCSW, LADCPrimary Therapist Foundation House
Hank started his work in the addiction field in 1984, working in an open ward detoxification unit in Holyoke Massachusetts. In 1985, Hank returned to school and earned both his undergraduate degree and his master’s in social work (MSW) from Springfield College. He is independently licensed, holding both an LCSW and LADC 1 in both the states of Maine and Massachusetts. Hank has worked in every facet of the treatment continuum, both in the public and private sectors. His body of work includes a diversity of positions as a program coordinator and director, primary therapist and supervisor, business development advocate, and clinical and contract oversight lead of several multi-state systems. Since 2011, Hank’s focus has been on working with individuals and families affected by addiction and dependency issues in his private practice located in East Longmeadow, Massachusetts. Hank’s personal recovery started in 1982 in his home town of Springfield Massachusetts. He has been married to his wife Noreen for more than 32 years and has five children and two grandchildren. In his spare time, he enjoys cooking, hiking, running, and spending time with his family. “Growing up, I spent a lot of time in Maine working and playing on my grandparents and aunt and uncle’s dairy farms in the Kennebunk area. Coming to work for Foundation House is like coming home for me. Maine has always been a magical, healing, and safe place for me. Coming from a terribly dark and painful place, desperation drove me into recovery in 1982, but my gratitude for the gifts of recovery has kept me here for more than 36 years. I was trained and worked as a fire fighter prior to coming into recovery and I am incredibly grateful for the skills I’ve developed, and the privilege I am afforded, to provide a life-line to individuals and families to lead them from the maelstrom of dependence to the freedom of recovery.”Show Bio
Jacqueline StrothoffExecutive Director, Teen Challenge Women's and Girls' Ministries Teen Challenge Maine
Twelve years of drug addiction drove Jacqueline Strothoff to participate in every rehabilitation effort presented to her as she desperately struggled to overcome her addiction. Those years were devastating as she was committed several times to psychiatric hospitals and incarcerated for criminal activities. During one of those stays in a psychiatric hospital in 1974, Jacqui experienced a life-changing encounter with the Lord Jesus Christ. Upon her release, she entered New Life For Girls, a one year Christian residential discipleship program in Pennsylvania. From there, she enrolled in a ministerial training program at Rev. David Wilkerson’s Twin Oaks Leadership Academy in Texas, where she met her husband, Bob. They spent the next several years working in Teen Challenge centers across the country and then settled in Springfield, Missouri where Jacqui earned a degree in social work from Southwest Missouri State College. Jacqui has ably served the Lord in a variety of capacities in churches and ministries. Her life and testimony has impacted thousands of hurting lives. Today that impact continues as she serves Teen Challenge New England and New Jersey in a senior leadership role. Jacqui is the proud mother of two adult children and the ecstatic grandmother of two adorable grandchildren.Show Bio
Katie Bloom, LCPCClinical Counselor Crossroads - Children and Mothers Residential Program (CAMP)
Katie has been working as a clinical counselor for over 10 years. She began her career working with children, teenagers and families. Katie has experience in Dialectical Behavioral Therapy as well as Trauma, Recovery and Empowerment (TREM). In addition, Katie is trained in Sand Tray Therapy and enjoys using this modality as a means of combining verbal expression with a visual, often subconscious, expression of one’s story. Katie has worked with client’s struggling with anxiety, depression, trauma, self-harming behaviors, eating disorders, substance abuse, and those affected by the substance abuse of another. Katie is a member of the National Board of Certified Counselors and provides outpatient therapy at Crossroads’ Scarborough office.Show Bio
- Maine ranks 1st in treatment centers servicing/accepting pregnant or post-partum women per 100,000 residents. One spot worse is Vermont, ranked 2 in the U.S.
- When adjusted for population, Maine ranks 1st in treatment centers servicing/accepting total Centers. Alaska is ranked one spot worse at spot 2.
- For relapse prevention clients, Maine ranks 1st in population-adjusted treatment centers. Alaska is ranked one spot worse at spot 2.
- Maine is 1st among U.S. states in treatment centers servicing or accepting members of military families. Wyoming is just 1 spot worse, ranked 2 out of the United States.
- Maine ranks 1st in treatment centers servicing/accepting clients with co-occurring disorders per 100,000 residents. Alaska is ranked one spot worse at spot 2.
Nestled in Northern New England, Maine is scenic but remote, with its rocky coastlines and deep forests. As the most sparsely populated state east of the Mississippi River, Maine lacks the resources of northeastern states like New York and Massachusetts. But hope is available through Maine’s Substance Abuse Prevention Program, which is administered through the state’s Public Health Division. The program’s mission is to prevent the devastating effects of addiction by offering education and outreach to the residents of the Pine Tree State.
Substance Abuse Trends in Maine
In 2011, the Portland Press Herald reported that this small, predominantly rural state now leads the country in the number of its residents who are addicted to opioid analgesics like OxyContin. Federal statistics indicate that the percentage of Maine residents being treated for drug addiction is over eight times the national average. Oxycodone, hydrocodone, morphine and morphine-like drugs are the most commonly abused opiate medications.
Derived from compounds that occur in opium, opioid drugs are extremely addictive. Whether you’re using illicit drugs or prescription painkillers like Vicodin or Percocet, the risk of getting hooked is high. For many drug users, prescription opioids are a gateway to less expensive street opiates like heroin. Opiates are especially dangerous when they’re combined with other central nervous system depressants, like alcohol or tranquilizers.
Community-based substance abuse programs can be highly effective at helping addicts restore stability to their lives. According to the state’s Addiction treatment Specialist, graduates of state-funded treatment programs had impressive success rates in 2011:
- About 72 percent of clients who participated in rehab programs funded by MaineCare were abstinent when they were discharged.
- Approximately 82 percent of rehab graduates were living on their own.
- Approximately 33 percent of graduates had found jobs and were actively working.
- About 55 percent of rehab graduates were participating in 12-step programs or other self-help groups.
*Maine Substance Abuse Recovery Statistics
Enrolling in a Maine Addiction Treatment Center
The hardest part of enrolling in a Maine addiction treatment program is often making that first telephone call. You may not know what to expect, how you’ll be treated or how you’ll pay for rehab. But once you’ve taken that first crucial step, the rest of the enrollment process will probably seem easy by comparison.
- How long you’ve been abusing alcohol or drugs
- How much you are currently drinking or using
- Whether you have any serious medical concerns, like high blood pressure or diabetes
- Whether you have a history of a psychiatric illness, such as depression, bipolar disorder or post-traumatic stress disorder
- Whether you’ve been through rehab in the past and the outcome of that treatment
- Whether you have any legal or financial difficulties
When you’re in the grip of addiction, enrolling in a rehab program might seem like a daunting task. You may feel too disoriented, weak or exhausted to find your way through the maze of treatment options that you have available.