If you're looking to help yourself or someone you love struggling with a drinking or drug abuse problem in Willis, MI, Rehabs.com houses a sizable online database of exclusive private programs, as well as a host of other alternatives. We can help you locate substance abuse care centers for a wide variety of addictions to alcohol, cocaine, OxyContin or other addictive substance. Search for an excellent rehab program in Willis now, and get moving on the road to a better life.
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More Info About Rehab in Willis, MI
Should I Travel for the Best Addiction Treatment?If you're looking to help yourself or someone you love struggling with a drinking or drug abuse problem in Willis, MI, Rehabs.com houses a sizable online database of exclusive private programs, as well as a host of other alternatives. We can help you locate substance abuse care centers for a wide variety of addictions to alcohol, cocaine, OxyContin or other addictive substance. Search for an excellent rehab program in Willis now, and get moving on the road to a better life.
Latest Reviews of Rehabs in Willis, MI
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."
Staff, effectiveness, aa, classes. Holistic options, exercise options. This is no-frills treatment based on a focused 12-step approach.
Substance abuse and behavior issues Faith and fomily involvement and anger management. Parenting classes This program helps with drug addiction. And reentering society on a positive level
Meet the Pros
Honesty Liller, CPRSExecutive Officer The McShin Foundation
Honesty Liller is a woman in long-term recovery from a Substance Use Disorder since May 27, 2007 when she entered the McShin Foundation's residential program. Honesty's mission as CEO is firmly rooted in community outreach and involvement. She spends each day connecting with individuals and families who have been touched by addiction. She is the recipient of the Vernon Johnson Award given by Faces and Voices of Recovery in 2015. In 2016 she was awarded the Young Nonprofit Professionals Network Great Boss. She was also featured on Face The Nation discussing addiction & recovery in America. In addition, she was awarded the Stettinius Fund honor from The Community Foundation.Show Bio
Curt LaneChief Executive Officer Mount Regis Center
Curt Lane has been with Mount Regis Center for more than seven years and was recently promoted to Chief Executive Officer, where he is primarily responsible for developing and maintaining the vision of the organization. Mr. Lane oversees business and clinical services, admissions, business office, finance, business development, customer service and human resources functions of the facility. He seeks business opportunities and strategic alliances with other organizations, plans, develops and establishes policies and objectives of the facility in accordance with corporate objectives, and directs and coordinates programs to provide funding for new or continuing operations in order to maximize return on investment and to increase productivity. Mr. Lane graduated with a Bachelor of Science degree in psychology from Bluefield State College in 1988 and a Bachelor of Science degree in business administration from Radford University in 1996.Show Bio
Vanessa Vergnetti, ND, PhDChief Executive Officer Sagebrush
Vanessa Vergnetti is the CEO of Sagebrush, and she takes a personal interest in the progress of each client. She is passionately committed to assisting those suffering from addictions, in identifying blockages to health and the joyful experience of life. Creating sacred space where transformation can occur is at the core of her life’s work. Addictions can only be adequately relieved by identifying and addressing the root causes of illness. Restoration of a sense of purpose in one’s life, a deep knowing to who and what they belong, and the knowledge of what their life is about is the central focus of healing. Dr. Vergnetti holds a Masters Degree in Natural Health and a Doctor of Naturopathy Degree. While she has 20 years of experience in alternative treatments to addictions and other chronic and degenerative disease, she remains a perpetual student of life, healing, spirituality and truth.Show Bio
- Michigan ranks 13th in treatment centers servicing/accepting medicare per 100,000 residents. One spot worse is Nebraska, ranked 14 in the U.S. One spot better is New Mexico, ranked 12 in the U.S.
- When adjusted for population, Michigan ranks 16th in treatment centers servicing/accepting access to Recovery (ATR) vouchers. One spot worse is New Mexico, ranked 17 in the U.S. Missouri is ranked one spot better at spot 15.
- For seniors or older adults clients, Michigan ranks 21st in population-adjusted treatment centers. One spot worse is New York, ranked 22 in the U.S. One spot better is Nebraska, ranked 20 in the U.S.
- Michigan is 22nd among U.S. states in treatment centers servicing or accepting community reinforcement plus vouchers. Massachusetts is ranked one spot worse at spot 23. District of Columbia is ranked slightly better, ranked 21.
- Michigan ranks 22nd in treatment centers servicing/accepting IHS/638 contract care funds per 100,000 residents. Colorado is just 1 spot worse, ranked 23 out of the United States. The US National Average is ranked slightly better, ranked 21.