Looking for a highly-rated rehab facility in washington for yourself or someone you love? Rehabs.com is the industry’s leading source for private exclusive centers and can help you find the clinic that’s right for you. Our drug and alcohol rehabilitation centers can help anyone get sober, no matter whether the addiction is to Mushrooms, Roxicodone, alcohol or any other street or prescription medication.Explore Treatment Centers in Washington
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Looking for a great rehabilitation program in washington for yourself or someone you love? Rehabs.com is an expert in exclusive exclusive programs and can help you find the center that’s right for you. Our drug and alcohol addiction recovery centers can help anyone get sober, whether the addiction is to DMT, Actiq, alcohol or any other narcotic substance.
Latest Reviews of Rehabs in Washington
Vert, very appreciative of this facility.
Honest. activities were bad. Need more elders involved.
Mental health services were nice. No negatives so far. They have everything you need plus access to all the community resources.
Meet the Pros
Brandy Branch, LMHC, CDP, CRCChief Clinical Officer Lifeline Connections
Brandy serves as the Chief Clinical Officer of all Lifeline Connections clinical programs including in-patient residential, intensive outpatient, outpatient, mental health and drug court. Brandy has worked in the substance abuse and mental health field for over 20 years including working with clients experiencing co-occurring disorders through case management, group counseling, and education. She is fluent in American Sign Language and has counseled and assessed deaf and hard of hearing individuals. Brandy earned her Bachelor of Science degree in Psychology from the University of Wyoming, Laramie, and Associate of Science, Sign Language Interpretation at Portland Community College. She earned her Master’s of Science degree in Rehabilitation Counseling in Deafness from Western Oregon University. Brandy started with Lifeline Connections in 2001 as a staff member in the Residential Unit. She has had increasing progressive positions leading to her current position as Chief Clinical Officer.Show Bio
John VolkenFounder John Volken Academy - Seattle
John’s first step to achieve the Foundation’s purpose was to establish WelcomeHome, a long-term residential drug and alcohol treatment facility that not only helps its members overcome their addictions, but also teaches them many important, necessary, and valuable life-skills, so that they develop mentally, physically, socially, emotionally, and spiritually. Recently, the Foundation’s Board of Director’s, in honor of its founder, changed the name of the treatment facilities to the John Volken Academy. There are currently 3 John Volken Academies, in Vancouver, Phoenix, and Seattle. These facilities not only offer one of the most effective treatment programs, but also one of the most affordable. Other than a relatively small one-time admittance fee, the entire costs of the program, as well as all members’ basic living costs while in the program, are paid for by John’s Foundation.Show Bio
Paula FisherDirector of Counseling Schick Shadel Hospital
Paula earned an undergraduate degree, a counseling certificate and a master’s of business administration from the University of Washington. A graduate of the Schick Shadel Hospital program, Paula joined the team as a counselor and has more than twenty years of clinical experience in the field of substance abuse.Show Bio
- Washington ranks 13th in treatment centers servicing/accepting other treatment approaches per 100,000 residents. Idaho is ranked one spot worse at spot 14. Minnesota is ranked one spot better at spot 12.
- When adjusted for population, Washington ranks 13th in treatment centers servicing/accepting access to Recovery (ATR) vouchers. Hawaii is ranked slightly worse, ranked 14. District of Columbia is ranked slightly better, ranked 12.
- For IHS/638 contract care funds clients, Washington ranks 14th in population-adjusted treatment centers. Oregon is just 1 spot worse, ranked 15 out of the United States. Oklahoma is just 1 spot better, ranked 13 out of the United States.
- Washington is 17th among U.S. states in treatment centers servicing or accepting DUI/SWI clients. West Virginia is just 1 spot worse, ranked 18 out of the United States. Iowa is ranked one spot better at spot 16.
- Washington ranks 19th in treatment centers servicing/accepting adolescents per 100,000 residents. Arizona is ranked one spot worse at spot 20. Maryland is ranked one spot better at spot 18.
According to the Partnership at Drugfree.org, about a dozen counties in Washington have chosen to raise sales taxes by 0.1 percent, and use that money to help people recover from their addictions so they don’t end up in jail. Programs like this have had a huge impact on recovery services available in the state, and it’s quite possible that you could benefit. If you’re addicted and worries about money are keeping you out of Washington drug treatment centers, it might be time for you to learn just a little bit more.
Types of Care Available
There are many different Washington drug treatment programs, and the costs for these programs can vary dramatically. For example, some people choose to enroll in private, residential drug rehab programs. Here, they can get help for their addictions while living on a campus that supports their sobriety and provides them with a variety of treatment options that could help them learn how to live healthier, happier lives. These programs can be expensive, but they can provide meaningful help.
Other people choose to enroll in public day programs in which they’re provided with intensive addiction treatments, but that care is subsidized in part by donations or government funds, and the people go home at the end of each day. There are also Washington drug rehab centers that sit in the middle of these two extremes, providing care either on an inpatient or an outpatient basis.
Many people believe that the methamphetamine crisis in Washington passed in the 1990s, but according to the Northwest High-Intensity Drug Trafficking Area Program, 91 percent of state and local law enforcement agencies in Washington described meth as the largest drug threat in the areas they served.
Questions to Ask
Choosing the right Washington treatment center will be vital to your long-term success in sobriety, so it pays to be picky and ask questions before you enroll.
- What sorts of addictions do you treat?
- How do you use medications in your program?
- What alternative therapies do you provide?
- What follow-up care do you offer?
- Are you an inpatient or an outpatient clinic?
- How long does the program last?
- What is your success rate?
If you’re eligible for Medicaid benefits, you might receive funding for some of your care, according to the Washington State Department of Social and Health Services, but you’ll need to use specific programs that accept this form of care, and you’ll need to set that up before you enroll. Your case manager may be able to provide you with that information, or you can call us for help.
We maintain a list of providers who accept Medicaid payments, and we can help smooth your enrollment process.