If you're looking to help yourself or someone you love struggling with substance abuse issues in Rusk, TX, Rehabs.com provides a sizable Internet database of private executive centers, as well as a host of other options. We can help you find drug and alcohol treatment clinics for a variety of addictions to crack cocaine, Clonidine or any addictive drug or alcohol. Search for a highly-rated rehab center in Rusk now, and get started on the road to recovery.
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More Info About Rehab in Rusk, TX
Should I Travel for the Best Addiction Treatment?If you're looking to help yourself or someone you love struggling with substance abuse issues in Rusk, TX, Rehabs.com provides a sizable Internet database of private executive centers, as well as a host of other options. We can help you find drug and alcohol treatment clinics for a variety of addictions to crack cocaine, Clonidine or any addictive drug or alcohol. Search for a highly-rated rehab center in Rusk now, and get started on the road to recovery.
Latest Reviews of Rehabs in Rusk, TX
Getting to know ones self nutrition. Exercise funding seemed low. Follows cognitive therapy
Strengths: Focus on source of problems and not the negative coping mechanisms we were abusing. Specifically focused on woman's issues. Weaknesses: No sugar or pop.It is a long term 3-6 month program where you and your fellow clients will work together to help and keep each other accountable. The facilitators and counselors are genuine honest woman who are in recovery themselves and truly care about helping.
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."
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
Samantha F. PauleyOutpatient Clinic Manager Hazelden Betty Ford Foundation
Samantha Pauley, LPC, LMFT, MAC, graduated from Lewis and Clark College with a Masters in Counseling Psychology, emphasis in Marriage and Family Therapy. A Master Addiction Counselor, Samantha began her career working with adolescents and their families struggling with addiction. She has been with Hazelden since mid-2010, initially as a primary counselor and was the supervisor of Extended Care at Hazelden in Springbrook for four years prior to transitioning to her current role as Manager of Outpatient Services and Day Treatment. Her special interests include family dynamics and system interventions, body image and disordered eating, mindfulness and neurologic changes as they relate to grief, loss, addiction, trauma and recovery.Show Bio
Jesse JamesProgram Director Beachside Portland
Jesse has worked in the human services field for over 15 years, and brings a multitude of experience working within the field of addiction in residential, and outpatient treatment services. Jesse received his undergraduate degree in Human Development from Warner Pacific College in Portland, Oregon. He later went on to complete his master’s degree in Organizational Management and Leadership. He has experience working with both adults and adolescents in residential and outpatient services providing substance abuse services. Prior to joining Beachside Recovery Portland, Jesse worked as the Clinical Director of an outpatient substance abuse and behavioral health facility. He has extensive group therapy experience, and he is comfortable utilizing a variety of group therapy approaches, and has specialized in the use of motivational interviewing. In addition to his clinical work, Jesse has management experience that spans a decade in executive roles. Jesse also served in the United States Navy and is very active as a Navy Veteran. Jesse is an integral part of our community and loves giving back to those seeking a change.Show Bio
- Texas ranks 34th in treatment centers servicing/accepting access to Recovery (ATR) vouchers per 100,000 residents. One spot better is New York, ranked 33 in the U.S. One spot worse is New Jersey, ranked 35 in the U.S.
- When adjusted for population, Texas ranks 40th in treatment centers servicing/accepting IHS/638 contract care funds. Tennessee is ranked slightly better, ranked 39. Louisiana is ranked slightly worse, ranked 41.
- For no payment accepted clients, Texas ranks 45th in population-adjusted treatment centers. Arizona is ranked one spot better at spot 44. Oregon is just 1 spot worse, ranked 46 out of the United States.
- Texas is 46th among U.S. states in treatment centers servicing or accepting other treatment approaches. One spot better is Virginia, ranked 45 in the U.S. Delaware is ranked slightly worse, ranked 47.
- Texas ranks 48th in treatment centers servicing/accepting members of military families per 100,000 residents. Tennessee is ranked slightly better, ranked 47. Ohio is just 1 spot worse, ranked 49 out of the United States.