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Looking for a great rehabilitation facility in Rhode Island for yourself or someone you love? Rehabs.com is the expert on private luxury clinics and can help you find the clinic that’s right for you. Our substance abuse treatment programs can help anyone get away from drugs, regardless of whether the addiction is to Ambien, Secobarbital, alcohol or any other street or prescription medication.
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Meet the Pros
David W. HillisPresident AdCare Rhode Island
David W. Hillis is President and Chief Executive Officer of AdCare, Inc., the parent corporation of AdCare Hospital of Worcester, Inc., of which he is also Chairman and Chief Executive officer. Mr. Hillis maintains numerous professional affiliations in the fields of both hospital administration and alcoholism and drug abuse. He is a former member of the Board of Directors of the National Association of Addiction Treatment Providers (and former Chairman), a Fellow in the American College of Addiction Treatment Administrators, and is a Fellow of the American College of Healthcare Executives. He is a member of the National Association of Psychiatric Health Systems, Addiction Treatment Committee.Show Bio
Mohammad Alhabbal, MDMedical Director AdCare Outpatient Facility, Warwick
Mohammad Alhabbal is certified by the American Board of Addiction Medicine (ABAM) and the American Board of Family Medicine (ABFM), as well as a member of the American Society of Addiction Medicine (ASAM) and the American Academy of Family Physicians (AAFP). A graduate of the Damascus University Medical School in Damascus, Syria, Dr. Alhabbal completed his Family Medicine Residency at the University of Massachusetts Medical School in Worcester, Massachusetts, where he is an Assistant Professor in the Department of Family Medicine, Hospitalist Division. Dr. Alhabbal is also the principal of an addiction medicine/Medication Assisted Treatment practice located on the main campus of AdCare Hospital.Show Bio
Jessica Elliott, MA, CAGS, LMHC, LCDPClinical Director AdCare Rhode Island - Portsmouth
Jessica Elliott is a graduate of Rhode Island College with degrees in Psychology and Chemical Dependency/Addiction Studies. She holds a Master’s degree from Salve Regina University in Holistic Therapy and received her CAGS in Mental Health in 2013. Ms. Elliott is certified as a Licensed Mental Health Counselor, Licensed Chemical Dependency Professional, Expressive and Creative Arts Facilitator, Motivational Interviewing Facilitator, and Yoga Instructor. Jessica has worked in the field as a clinician since 2005. Prior to joining the CSRI team, she held various clinical leadership positions for a large behavioral health organization. As Clinical Director of CSRI, she is now providing patient care as well as training and clinical oversight to our staff.Show Bio
- Rhode Island ranks 7th in treatment centers servicing/accepting access to Recovery (ATR) vouchers per 100,000 residents. South Dakota is just 1 spot better, ranked 6 out of the United States. Connecticut is just 1 spot worse, ranked 8 out of the United States.
- When adjusted for population, Rhode Island ranks 14th in treatment centers servicing/accepting adult women. Montana is ranked one spot better at spot 13. Oklahoma is just 1 spot worse, ranked 15 out of the United States.
- For pregnant or post-partum women clients, Rhode Island ranks 15th in population-adjusted treatment centers. One spot better is North Dakota, ranked 14 in the U.S. Oklahoma is just 1 spot worse, ranked 16 out of the United States.
- Rhode Island is 16th among U.S. states in treatment centers servicing or accepting state Financed Insurance. Massachusetts is ranked one spot better at spot 15. One spot worse is Nebraska, ranked 17 in the U.S.
- Rhode Island ranks 17th in treatment centers servicing/accepting clients with co-occurring disorders per 100,000 residents. Arizona is ranked one spot better at spot 16. Oregon is just 1 spot worse, ranked 18 out of the United States.
Blossom Dearie once crooned, “…You come from Rhode Island; little old Rhode Island is famous for you.” According to people who work in Rhode Island drug rehab programs, the state might also be famous for addiction. An article in the New York Times in 2009 might have put the issue most succinctly with a headline that read: “State-by-State Drug Use (Or, Rhode Island Needs More Rehab).”
Living in a state where drug abuse is so prevalent can have some major drawbacks, as it’s likely that you know of many people who are also struggling with their own issues of use and abuse. It can be hard to find sober friends to lean on in a state like this. But, there could be some positives to living in a state with a well-known addiction issue. You could find that getting treatment for your addiction might be relatively easy.
*A New Addiction Concern?
While most people know that drugs like cocaine and heroin are addictive and can be dangerous, there is another substance that is just as deadly, and it is becoming more of a concern all across the country. That substance comes in a prescription bottle from a pharmacy. In 2012, the Rhode Island Attorney General sounded the alarm that more people in Rhode Island died of prescription drug overdoses than in other types of accidents.Treatment Choices
No two Rhode Island treatment centers are the same. In fact, many centers tailor their care and choices to appeal to specific types of people within the community; however, there are some attributes that remain the same in most addiction treatment programs. For example, programs often define the care they provide as “inpatient” or “outpatient.” If you enroll in an inpatient program, you’ll be asked to live in the facility during the duration of your treatment program. If you enroll in outpatient care, you’ll continue to live at home. You might know, on a gut level, which setting will be right for you and your situation, but if you don’t, counselors can often help you to make a good decision. If you have a supportive family at home, for example, you might thrive in outpatient care. But if you have a tumultuous home life or one of the risk factors listed below, inpatient care might be a better choice:
- Underlying mental illness
- Failure in past attempts at outpatient care
- Physical health issues
- Suicidal tendencies
If your family held an intervention for your addiction, they might have provided you with a list of Rhode Island drug treatment programs you could choose from. Some interventionists help families draw up these recommended lists, and they also help families to enroll the people they love in care. This could allow you to just hop into treatment as soon as the intervention is over. But, there are good reasons for you to do your own exploration and find your own treatment program. Part of recovering from an addiction means taking responsibility for your life and becoming engaged and involved in your own health. By committing to treatment and making your own choices when it comes to a Rhode Island treatment center, you’re doing just that.