Healing For Both The Addict & Their Family
Addiction comes in many forms and in most cases admitting that you have a problem is the first step. We’ve put together some answers to commonly asked questions below, and encourage you to reach out to us today.
Addiction is a family disease that affects everyone around you. Families of those dealing with addiction need to be educated about their role in getting a loved one the help they need. We offer many options including family sessions, group therapy and more.
What Are The Fees Associated With Treatment At Camelot?
What is The Camelot Family Association?
Surprisingly, many of those suffering from drug misuse never touched a drug in their lives. Children, spouses, parents – the entire family often find themselves “under the influence”. The loved ones of drug misusers suffer greatly, because the misuser’s lifestyle pulls everyone down around them.
The Camelot Family Association helps these substance abused families get the support, guidance, and direction they need. Once each week, trained counselors work with family groups to teach themselves and their loved ones to cope with the turmoil caused by substance abuse.
The Family Association is more than just a shoulder to cry on. It requires members to open up to examining the contents of their own lives. This often means looking at deeply ingrained, generally lifelong habits that may have “enabled” their loved ones to follow a self-destructive path. The result: many come to see their family relationships – indeed themselves – in an entirely new light.
This commitment to openness and personal growth is what distinguishes the Camelot Family Association and makes it an integral part of our total approach to sustained recovery.
What Are Some Signs of Addiction?
What is "detox"?
What is Withdrawal? How Long Does it Last?
Inpatient Treatment Vs. Outpatient Treatment?
Inpatient recovery programs, also known as residential treatment, require patients to check themselves into a controlled environment to overcome their addictions. Patients stay at a clinic with 24-hour medical and emotional support.
Outpatient drug rehab is less restrictive than inpatient programs. Outpatient recovery programs usually require 10 to 12 hours a week spent visiting a local treatment center.
These sessions focus on drug abuse education, individual and group counseling, and teaching addicted people how to cope without their drug. Outpatient drug rehab can be a good standalone option for someone with a mild addiction, or it can be part of a long-term treatment program.