Looking for a highly-rated rehab facility in south-carolina for yourself or someone you love? Rehabs.com is the industry’s leading source for luxury private programs and can help you find the facility that’s right for you. Our substance abuse rehabilitation programs can help anyone get away from drugs, whether the addiction is to Dextropropoxyphene, Kadian, alcohol or any other illicit or prescription drug.Explore Treatment Centers in South Carolina
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Looking for a top rated rehab center in south-carolina for yourself or someone you love? Rehabs.com is the industry’s leading source for luxury executive clinics and can help you find the facility that’s right for you. Our drug and alcohol addiction recovery facilities can help anyone get clean, no matter whether the addiction is to Ecstacy, Biocodone, alcohol or any other illicit or doctor-prescribed drug.
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Meet the Pros
Elyssia Lowe-NarayanChief Executive Officer Three Rivers Behavioral Health
Elyssia Lowe-Narayan received her BA in Psychology and Master’s Degree in Marriage and Family Therapy. She began her healthcare career at The Bobby Benson Center on the North Shore of Oahu, Hawaii, where she worked in a variety of clinical roles with adolescents and their families. In 2007, Elyssia was hired as the Business Development Director at Lighthouse Care Center of Conway in South Carolina. She was promoted in 2009 to CEO in Training/COO at Brooke Glen Behavioral Hospital in Fort Washington, Pennsylvania, a 146-bed child, adolescent and adult facility.Show Bio
Joey NicholsCEO & Administrative Director Any Length Recovery Community
Joey Nichols currently serves as CEO & Administrative Director at Any Length Recovery. He studied Business at Appalachian State University in Boone, NC and is originally from Hickory, NC. On August 6th, 2007 he found a sober way of life at Any Length Recovery and in May of 2008 he joined the staff as an Intake Coordinator. In the years following, his passion for this field of work led him to Outreach Coordinator and eventually his current position since October of 2012. In addition to his work at Any Length Recovery, he serves on the Board of Directors and Grant Writing Committee of the Eastern Carolina Homeless Organization, as well as the Board of Directors for the South Carolina Coalition for the Homeless.Show Bio
Larry BatemanCOO Miracle Hill Ministries - Overcomers Center
Larry joined Miracle Hill Ministries in November 2009. His passion is to help the ministry, clients and employees to be all that God desires us to be. Prior to joining Miracle Hill, he served in both local church and mission agency settings. Larry has also served in various leadership roles in business and education. He received his MBA from the University of North Carolina at Greensboro and his BS degree from the University of Arkansas. Larry is married and has four children.Show Bio
- South Carolina ranks 13th in treatment centers servicing/accepting no payment accepted per 100,000 residents. Kentucky is just 1 spot worse, ranked 14 out of the United States. One spot better is Vermont, ranked 12 in the U.S.
- When adjusted for population, South Carolina ranks 34th in treatment centers servicing/accepting DUI/SWI clients. Hawaii is ranked slightly worse, ranked 35. One spot better is Rhode Island, ranked 33 in the U.S.
- For adolescents clients, South Carolina ranks 35th in population-adjusted treatment centers. Pennsylvania is ranked slightly worse, ranked 36. Wisconsin is just 1 spot better, ranked 34 out of the United States.
- South Carolina is 43rd among U.S. states in treatment centers servicing or accepting pregnant or post-partum women. Alabama is ranked one spot worse at spot 44. Wisconsin is just 1 spot better, ranked 42 out of the United States.
- South Carolina ranks 44th in treatment centers servicing/accepting access to Recovery (ATR) vouchers per 100,000 residents. One spot worse is Nebraska, ranked 45 in the U.S. Delaware is ranked slightly better, ranked 43.
“Before I entered a South Carolina drug rehab program, my life was an endless cycle of depression and drug use. I’d feel low so I’d get high, and when the drugs wore off, I’d feel even worse than I did before. Treatment was the only way I could hop off the rollercoaster for good.”
You might find the story above deeply familiar and deeply upsetting. Living with an addiction like this, and trying to keep a mental illness under control, can take up a significant amount of your energy and leave you feeling completely isolated and alone. The truth is that you’re not alone. In the 2009-2010 National Survey on Drug Use and Health, researchers found that 250,000 people in South Carolina 18 and older had at least one depressive episode in the year prior. Many of these people likely turned to drugs and alcohol as they hoped to recover.
Mental Illnesses and Addictions
We live in a do-it-yourself culture in which independence is praised more than almost any other attribute a person might have. Someone who has a mental illness might be encouraged to handle the issue alone, using the tools that are readily available. Addictions can readily follow this kind of self-medication, as your mind might really come to believe that it needs access to these drugs in order to feel simply normal. While medications can be helpful for some people who have addictions, you might have developed a secondary addiction to the medications you were provided, and you might have started abusing those drugs by taking doses too close together or taking doses that are much bigger than those your doctor recommended.
The South Carolina Department of Alcohol and Other Drug Abuse Services has an online tool that can help you find a South Carolina treatment center. The information provided is limited, but it might be a good place for you to start your search. You can also call us for information on treatment in your local area.
Lack of Awareness
Some people who have mental illnesses are quite aware that their conditions exist and that their mental health could be playing into an addiction, but other people are deeply unaware of their mental health status. For example, the Treatment Advocacy Center states that about 50 percent of people with schizophrenia and 40 percent of people with bipolar disorder have damage to specific parts of the brain, and as a result, they’re incapable of understanding that they have an illness. These people might feel miserable, but they might not know why.
It’s also common to have an addiction without an underlying mental illness at all. The compulsive behavior, constant lying and lack of connection with others can be just as disabling as having another type of mental illness, however, and that’s why some national organizations place addictions in the same category as other mental illnesses.
We Can Help
Whether a mental illness is standing behind your addiction issue or you have an addiction that’s just making you feel sad, low and miserable, we can help.
- Addiction history
- Treatment preferences
We can help you find the right South Carolina drug treatment center to meet your needs.