Looking for a perfect rehabilitation clinic in Oregon for yourself or someone you love? Rehabs.com specializes in executive executive facilities and can help you find the program that’s right for you. Our drug and alcohol abuse treatment facilities can help anyone break away from drugs, whether the addiction is to Fentanyl, Methylphenidate, alcohol or any other illegal or prescription medication.Explore Treatment Centers in Oregon
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Inpatient Vs. Outpatient Rehabilitation in Oregon
Looking for a top rehab program in Oregon for yourself or someone you love? Rehabs.com contains a wealth of knowledge about executive private facilities and can help you find the facility that’s right for you. Our alcohol and drug treatment programs can help anyone get clean, no matter whether the addiction is to Soma, Dexedrine, alcohol or any other illicit or prescription drug.
Latest Reviews of Rehabs in Oregon
Poor holistic offering but good family involvement
had many trained workers, counselors to help you and listen to your problems, had different programs to fit different people's needs. program was intense and helpful, very productive, person has been clean and no desire to go back to the old ways for almost a year now
They charge thousands for basic care. Unnecessary. I completed my treatment, then attended outpatient therapy.
Meet the Pros
Keith ForneyAdmissions Director Awakenings by the Sea
Keith has been in recovery for almost 10 years. He worked in “corporate America” for 15 years before realizing his true passion was helping people receive the same gift of sobriety that he’s received. He’s worked in recovery for 5 years and takes pride in walking alcoholics/addicts and their families through the admissions process. His goal is to offer solutions no matter what the circumstances of each individual are. He will recognize the positive no matter what the situation is and formulate a plan to achieve successful sobriety. His motto is: “Call Me Anytime.” And he means that.Show Bio
Bryan Dixon III, MDAttending Psychiatrist Cedar Hills Hospital
Dr. Bryan Dixon serves as an attending psychiatrist for the all of our mental health and chemical dependency programs. He earned his medical degree at Texas Tech School of Medicine in Lubbock, Texas. Dr. Dixon completed his residency in psychiatry at the University of North Carolina Hospital in Chapel Hill, North Carolina and is board certified in psychiatry.Show Bio
Steven WhiteheadElkhorn Adolescent Program Director New Directions Northwest Inc - Elkhorn Adolescent Treatment Center
Steven Whitehead started working for New Directions in June of 2010. He received his Associates degree in Criminal Justice and a Bachelors degree in Sociology with a Minor in Criminology. It was then that he started working at the Mental Wellness Center in Eastern Idaho where he worked as a psychosocial rehabilitator. During this time he continued with his education and received a Masters degree in Social Work in 2008. For the last five years Steven has worked with a variety of different populations in the mental health field with the majority of his experience coming from adolescents and adults.Show Bio
- Oregon ranks 10th in treatment centers servicing/accepting access to Recovery (ATR) vouchers per 100,000 residents. Wyoming is just 1 spot worse, ranked 11 out of the United States. Maryland is ranked one spot better at spot 9.
- When adjusted for population, Oregon ranks 10th in treatment centers servicing/accepting persons who have experienced trauma. One spot worse is North Dakota, ranked 11 in the U.S. One spot better is New Mexico, ranked 9 in the U.S.
- For DUI/SWI clients clients, Oregon ranks 11th in population-adjusted treatment centers. Maryland is ranked one spot worse at spot 12. Idaho is ranked one spot better at spot 10.
- Oregon is 12th among U.S. states in treatment centers servicing or accepting private health insurance. Kansas is just 1 spot worse, ranked 13 out of the United States. One spot better is Nebraska, ranked 11 in the U.S.
- Oregon ranks 12th in treatment centers servicing/accepting adult women per 100,000 residents. Montana is ranked one spot worse at spot 13. One spot better is New Mexico, ranked 11 in the U.S.
The 2011 Oregon Research Brief on Addiction Treatment Effectiveness found that substance abuse costs Oregonians $5.93 billion on an annual basis. If you’re addicted and you’ve not yet received help from an Oregon drug rehab program, you might be asked to pay in ways that have nothing to do with money. Your addiction might cost you your health, your job, your friends or even your family members. While you might believe that you can never recover from devastation like this, the truth is that Oregon drug rehab centers can help you learn more about how addiction works and what you can do to keep the issue under control in the future.
How Treatment Works
Just as you didn’t develop an addiction in a lightening flash the first time you used drugs, you won’t be able to quickly overcome your addiction in a meaningful way. There’s no pill or magic bullet that can slay an addiction. Instead, the National Institute on Drug Abuse reports that most people need to spend three months in treatment in order to truly change and overcome their addictions. It might seem like an incredibly long period of time, but you will have the opportunity to learn some important lessons during this time, including:
- How to say “no” to offers of drugs
- How to express your feelings, instead of numbing them with drugs
- How to meditate and relax without drugs
- Why using drugs might exacerbate an underlying mental health condition
- How your family and friends can help you stay sober
Much of the work will be done in therapy sessions, but you’ll also be provided with the opportunity to meet other people in recovery and learn from their stories.
*Who Will Help Me?
If you’ve resisted entering Oregon drug rehab programs because you’re worried that your counselor or therapist might judge you, this statistic may help to ease your mind. According to the 2005 NFATTC Workforce Survey, 43 percent of clinicians who work in the addiction field are also recovering addicts. In addition, 60 percent have a family-based experience with addiction. While no therapist will ever judge you for the choices you’ve made, these statistics seem to indicate that you might even work with someone who has their own addiction story to share. You might be understood in a way that you never thought possible.
Making a Choice
The National Alliance on Mental Illness in Oregon (NAMI) maintains a robust database of options for people who have both addictions and mental illnesses, along with a description of how all of the programs work and where they are located. People who have these so-called dual diagnosis issues might find this site to be incredibly helpful as they begin to pull together treatment plans for addiction. But not everyone who has an addiction also has an underlying mental illness. You might not need this intense level of help, for example, and you might find that the information provided on the NAMI site is slightly too intense for you. We can help.