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Reading, Pennsylvania Inpatient Drug Rehab Programs

If you’re looking to help yourself or someone you love struggling with drinking or drug abuse issues in Reading, PA, Rehabs.com provides a massive online database of private exclusive clinics, as well as a host of other choices. We can support you in finding substance abuse treatment programs for a [\$_variety_of_addictions] to illicit drug], [ST. Search for a highly-rated rehabilitation program in Reading now, and take the first step on the path to sober living.

Looking for Outpatient Treatment Centers in Pennsylvania? Outpatient treatment describes all addiction treatment that is not residential. Patients live at home while undergoing rehab.

Preferred Listings in Reading, PA

JourneyPure - Knoxville
Knoxville, Tennessee 532 Miles from Reading, PA
No reviews at this time
Pathways Recovery Residential Mens Rehab Center
Roseville, California 2391 Miles from Reading, PA

More Treatment Centers in Reading, PA

Berks Parents Services Collaborative
Reading, Pennsylvania No reviews at this time
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Adappt Inc
Reading, Pennsylvania No reviews at this time
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Council On Chemical Abuse
Reading, Pennsylvania No reviews at this time
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Beverly Manor
Reading, Pennsylvania No reviews at this time
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U S Healthworks
Reading, Pennsylvania No reviews at this time
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Community Prevention Partnership of Berks County
Reading, Pennsylvania No reviews at this time
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Armo Close & Co PC
Reading, Pennsylvania No reviews at this time
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Brumbach Mancuso & Fegley PC
Reading, Pennsylvania No reviews at this time
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Ellsworth Carlton Mixell & Waldman PC
Reading, Pennsylvania No reviews at this time
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Dollar Sense
Reading, Pennsylvania No reviews at this time
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Beyer Eileen PsyD CAC
Reading, Pennsylvania No reviews at this time
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Altman Robin A MD
Reading, Pennsylvania No reviews at this time
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Brown Stout Kay RNC
Reading, Pennsylvania No reviews at this time
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Covington Counseling
Reading, Pennsylvania No reviews at this time
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Callowhill Family Therapy
Reading, Pennsylvania No reviews at this time
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Center for Mental Health
Reading, Pennsylvania No reviews at this time
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Dayspring Homes Inc
Reading, Pennsylvania No reviews at this time
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Child & Family Support Services
Reading, Pennsylvania No reviews at this time
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Addiction can cost up to $200 per day.

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More Info About Rehab in Reading, PA

Inpatient vs Outpatient

Should I Travel for the Best Addiction Treatment?

If you’re looking to help yourself or someone you love struggling with drug addiction in Reading, PA, Rehabs.com houses a vast online database of executive private clinics, as well as a host of other options. We can help you in locating drug and alcohol addiction treatment clinics for a wide variety of addictions to illicit drug], [ST. Search for a perfect rehab center in Reading now, and embark on the road to clean living.

Latest Reviews

Latest Reviews of Rehabs in Reading, PA

Discovery Point Retreat

This was the first rehab that I went to and I am glad to say that this will probably be my last. It was great that this facility had detox and all the other levels of care since many of my friends had to go to 2 separate places. It was really a comfortable and enjoyable place to be at.
4.7 out of 5

Center for Community Counseling and Education/Agape House

I worked for this company many years ago and trying to see if it is still in business. I loved working here.
5 out of 5

Sojourn House

Caring staff. More exercising. Kind, caring staff. Knows how to deal with people with dual diagnosis. Always felt comfortable there.
3.8 out of 5
Meet the Pros

Meet the Pros

Photo of Kevin O'Grady, MS, CRADC

Kevin O'Grady, MS, CRADC

Clinical Director Midwest Recovery Centers

Kevin has been involved in the field of drug and alcohol counseling for over 10 years. Growing up in Georgia, addiction was prevalent in his own household. After his own battle with drugs and alcohol as a young man, he found a natural passion to help others find a way to break away from the misery of drugs and alcohol dependence. This passion prompted Kevin to begin a career studying and understanding the various techniques in which to approach and treat patients with drug dependence. Through his many opportunities working in health care, Kevin has developed the understanding that addiction is a disease that needs to be treated with time, care, and understanding. As a member of long-term recovery himself, Kevin is able to promote the values of honesty and integrity in his daily practice.

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Photo of Brett Cauthen

Brett Cauthen

MD, MPH Compass Clinic

Dr. Cauthen is a family physician with over 10 years of experience in clinical medicine. On top of this foundation in clinical medicine, he has also studied healthcare policy and management at the University of California, Berkley and has spent time researching health policy and primary care practice trends at the University of California, San Francisco and in Washington DC. Dr. Cauthen has substantial public health experience as well and has worked to promote health at both the state and federal level. He served as a Lt. Commander in the US Public Health Service Corps and worked as a medical officer with the Indian Health Service in Alaska dedicated to getting high quality health services to an underserved Inuit population. Just prior to coming to Oklahoma to serve as State Epidemiologist, Dr. Cauthen worked as an Epidemic Intelligence Officer at the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) where he was responsible for disease surveillance and outbreak investigations at the national and state level. While at CDC, Dr. Cauthen was stationed for two years in Puerto Rico, and worked closely with the Puerto Rico Secretary of Health on numerous health policy issues for the territory. As State Epidemiologist for Oklahoma, Dr. Cauthen contributed to the development of bioterrorism response within the state and helped develop the partnership between the Oklahoma State Health Department and Oklahoma Physicians Resource/Research Network for an early warning disease surveillance system in the state.

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Photo of Michael Neatherton

Michael Neatherton

President; CEO Northbound Treatment Services

Mike Neatherton is an industry leader with a career spanning more than 30 years. When Mike joined Northbound he immediately began to transform the corporate culture by building on the transformational leadership principles of transparency, authenticity, and collaboration. Mike believes that successful leadership requires not only vision, but the ability to gain the agreement and commitment of all of the other people in the organization. As President and CEO of Northbound, Mike’s passion for treatment is founded upon the belief that all individuals can recover. Mike maintains a solid 12-Step program as the foundation for treatment at Northbound, informing all aspects of treatment, and serving as the core philosophy for the organization. Mike embraces the challenge of providing superior treatment services to the entire family system impacted by drug addiction, alcoholism, and mental illness. He cites his strong spiritual values and the ability to find balance in his personal life as the keys to his professional success. Prior to Northbound, Mike served in various executive positions at the Betty Ford Center in Rancho Mirage California, where he worked for more than 20 years. Mike holds a bachelor’s degree from Wright State University in Dayton, Ohio, and a master’s degree from Indiana State University in Terra Haute, Indiana. He is a member of both the American College of Healthcare Executives and the American College of Addiction Tre atment Administrators. Mike and his wife, Maria, have 3 daughters, and they reside in Newport Beach, California.

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Treatment Facts

Treatment Facts

  • Pennsylvania ranks 24th in treatment centers servicing/accepting rational emotive behavioral therapy per 100,000 residents. Colorado is just 1 spot better, ranked 23 out of the United States. One spot worse is New York, ranked 25 in the U.S.
  • When adjusted for population, Pennsylvania ranks 25th in treatment centers servicing/accepting 12-step facilitation. One spot better is New Hampshire, ranked 24 in the U.S. Washington is just 1 spot worse, ranked 26 out of the United States.
  • For persons with HIV or AIDS clients, Pennsylvania ranks 27th in population-adjusted treatment centers. One spot better is Nevada, ranked 26 in the U.S. Minnesota is ranked one spot worse at spot 28.
  • Pennsylvania is 29th among U.S. states in treatment centers servicing or accepting community reinforcement plus vouchers. One spot better is New Hampshire, ranked 28 in the U.S. The US National Average is ranked slightly worse, ranked 30.
  • Pennsylvania ranks 30th in treatment centers servicing/accepting LGBTQ per 100,000 residents. Illinois is ranked one spot better at spot 29. Michigan is ranked one spot worse at spot 31.

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Find Reading Treatment Facilities
In September 2011, the New York Times reported that the city of Reading, Pennsylvania has the highest percentage of people living in poverty in the nation. Alcoholism is frequently associated with poverty. To be sure, the social and economic stress that come with poverty can drive some people to drink; however, the truth is that most of the poor do not drink at all. According to a 2010 Gallup poll, only 46 percent of those surveyed making under $20,000 per year used alcohol, while among those earning over $75,000 per year, the rate was 81 percent.

However, those among the poor who do drink are more likely to abuse alcohol. Fortunately, those living under the poverty line who need treatment for their disease have plenty of options in Reading, PA.Tips on Entering a Rehabilitation Clinic

There are a number of steps to be taken before one can start on the road to recovery.

  • Admit you have a problem. Remember, it is a disease, not a character flaw.
  • Adopt a positive frame of mind. Keep in mind that your goal is to get well.
  • Understand that you are not alone. Many others have taken and are taking the same path.
  • Make a long-term commitment to recovery. An alcoholic faces challenges for life.

Federal Law and Rehabilitation

Every alcoholic who desires to overcome his or her addiction deserves treatment, regardless of income or insurance status. Until now, however, the poor and uninsured have had few options, particularly as budgets for public health services have been slashed by cash-strapped states in recent years.

The Affordable Care Act will increase funding for public drug and alcohol treatment programs. In addition, the insurance policies mandated by the law will be required to provide alcohol counseling and prevention at no additional cost to the patient when fully implemented in 2014.