The Recovery Journey for Substance Abuse
There are many pathways to overcoming addiction – don’t give up hope! Take heart that behavioral therapies, medication-assisted treatment, and treatments for co-occurring disorders make a lasting recovery possible. Find what works best for you on your journey back to health.
Inpatient/Residential Addiction Recovery
One of the most effective forms of treatment for drug addiction is inpatient rehabilitation. This program provides individuals with around-the-clock support and care in a safe and secure environment.
Recovery at the Crossroads’ residential programs offers individualized treatment plans tailored to unique needs and circumstances. These plans often include a combination of therapies and other evidence-based treatments that are effective in helping individuals overcome drug addiction.
Of the recent 98,628 treatment admissions in New Jersey rehabs, 29,862 were for inpatient or residential stays. So know you’re not alone if residential addiction services are needed.
Comprehensive Outpatient Treatment for Drug Abuse
Outpatient therapy is another option for individuals seeking treatment for drug addiction in Camden County, Gloucester County, Burlington County, Salem County & Cumberland County.
This program allows individuals to live at home while receiving treatment. Outpatient therapy is an excellent option for those who’ve completed an inpatient program and are looking to continue their recovery or need a more flexible treatment option due to work or family obligations.
Outpatient programs typically involve individual therapy, group therapy, and other evidence-based treatments.
Medication-Assisted Treatment in Blackwood, NJ
Depending on your substance abuse history, withdrawing from drugs may cause nausea, vomiting, shaking, anxiety and other side effects. Medications prevent or lessen the severity of substance withdrawal symptoms, allowing you to focus on your recovery. MAT is a type of treatment that combines medication and behavioral therapy.
Medications can also help recover from opioid addiction. Some medications block the effects of opioids on the brain, while others trick your brain into thinking you’ve used opioids even when you haven’t taken any drugs. Taking these medications in combination with other treatment methods can help reduce the risk of relapse.