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Drug & Alcohol Rehab Chelmsford

Learn about drug and alcohol rehab and detox in Chelmsford. The rehab clinic offers a robust admissions process and supervised detox and evidence-based treatments.

    Drug & Alcohol Rehab Chelmsford

    There can be a number of reasons why you may need addiction services in Chelmsford. It may be due to the fact that you have good reasons to travel there for rehab help, or you already live in the local area.

    There is also a sizable number of people from around the UK but looking to receive addiction treatment in Chelmsford.

    Why? Because there are some very good rehab facilities to choose from in this area, and they generally offer a very high standard of care and service.

    Call our helpful, friendly team today on 0800 088 66 86

    Good Reasons to Choose Drug and Alcohol Rehab Chelmsford

    It is relatively easy for people living in the UK to travel to Chelmsford for addiction help. Here are some of the possible reasons why they might want to do this:

    • It can be more cost-effective to travel to Chelmsford for this type of treatment. The price of a private rehab elsewhere in the UK has risen dramatically over the last decade, and some people are now deciding to travel to Chelmsford as a result. It may be possible to find an equally good facility, but that costs significantly less
    • Giving up an addiction is a significant event in a person’s life – this is a special time. It seems reasonable that the person might want to go through this process somewhere nice like Chelmsford. There is no reason why a person can’t go through rehab in the most ideal environment possible
    • There are some great benefits of going through a rehab facility that offers a high level of comfort. With this type of treatment, there will be avoidable and unavoidable discomforts. By choosing a comfortable rehab the individual will be eliminating many of the avoidable discomforts
    • Some people are not going to want their friends and work colleagues to know that they are going into rehab. This may be because they are worried about the stigma involved or they just want to keep this treatment private. By travelling outside of London, the person will find it much easier to protect their anonymity
    • It is sometimes claimed that people struggle to think differently when they are stuck in their usual environment. By leaving this environment, and going somewhere different, the person may be able to get a new perspective on things. By going to Chelmsford for rehab the individual will be emphasising to their psyche that this is a fresh start and that the future is full of exciting possibilities
    • Those who are already staying in Chelmsford will usually find that it makes more sense for them to get treatment there
    • There may be options available in Chelmsford that are not available elsewhere in the UK. There are now many different approaches to addiction, and it is best if the individual finds the one that is most similar to their worldview

    How long does rehab last in Chelmsford?

    The amount of time you will likely require in drug and alcohol rehab Chelmsford depends upon the type of drug you are using, your state of physical health and the severity of your addiction.

    An alcohol detox programme without extended rehabilitation may be completed in around 10 days. In contrast, a heroin detox may take up to 21 days to complete.

    All rehabs in Chelmsford are regulated by the Care Quality Commission, and the clinics must carry out a thorough physical examination of each client upon admission.

    It is important for rehabs to ensure you do not discharge from their care until it is absolutely safe to do so, and so the exact amount of time you are recommended to stay in rehab varies from person to person.

    We find the most successful rehab programmes are those that run over a four-week period. This is because you will take part in daily therapy sessions throughout this period to help you build the tools needed to avoid relapse when you return to your home.

    These therapy sessions tackle the underlying emotional causes of drug and alcohol addiction.

    Call our helpful, friendly team today on 0800 088 66 86

    How much does rehab cost in Chelmsford?

    Rehab in Chelmsford varies depending upon the clinic you select. A typical month-long rehab may cost as little as £5,000 or as much as £13,000. A 7-day detox starts at around £2,500.

    It is also possible to undergo a home detox from your Chelmsford home for around £1,500.

    You would then be able to undergo therapy on an outpatient basis, and also attend local Alcoholics Anonymous or Narcotics Anonymous programmes in Chelmsford.

    What types of therapy take place at a Chelmsford rehab clinic?

    Following the completion of detox, the focus of rehab is on rehabilitation. One means of achieving this is to tackle the underlying emotional cause of addiction, and this is possible via counselling and therapy sessions.

    Rehabs in Chelmsford make use of modern evidence-based therapies such as cognitive behavioural therapy, dialectical behavioural therapy and brief interventions. You also take part in counsellor-led group therapy sessions.

    Here, you will, along with the rest of the group, be shown how to identify the situations or emotions that cause you to drink alcohol or use drugs.

    You will develop positive coping mechanisms to help you remain in your recovery following the conclusion of residential rehab.

    How to Get the Most out of a Chelmsford Rehab

    If the individual decides to travel to Chelmsford in order to enter rehab they may well be making a very good choice.

    It is crucial though, that the person understands that even the best rehab in the world will not be able to help them unless they approach things the right way.

    In order to get the most from this type of treatment program, it will be necessary to:

    • The person should enter this facility with the intention of doing whatever it takes to achieve lasting sobriety. The individual should have no reservations about doing what needs to be done. If the person is willing to do whatever it takes there will be a way that they can fail
    • Entering rehab means taking a leap of faith. It means trusting that those who are working in this facility know what they are doing. The individual will not be expected to just blindly do whatever they are told, but they do need to consider every suggestion in good faith. It can often be the suggestion that the individual feels most resistant against that they most need to take on board
    • The individual needs to develop a beginner’s mind. This means that they are able to put away all their preconceived notions and ideas. If the person is too caught up in their own ideas and opinions it will be impossible for them to learn something new. The individual needs to keep in mind that it will have been their thinking that led them into addiction in the first place
    • The person has to have a sense of urgency when they enter this type of program. They will only have a limited amount of time to pick up the substantial knowledge and skills that they are going to need to make their future better. This sense of urgency does not mean that the person should not have fun in rehab (they need to have fun), but it does mean that the person should keep their eye on the prize

    Call our helpful, friendly team today on 0800 088 66 86

    Addiction Statistics

    Below we have compiled a list of some of the more important statistics surrounding addiction currently.

    Drug Addiction

    If you’re suffering from a drug or alcohol addiction in the Chelmsford area, then the following statistics might be of interest to you.

    Between 2018 and 2019, a total of 4,259 people died in the UK from drug poisoning [1].

    In the same year, a total of 9.4% of all adults aged between 16 and 49 admitted to taking an illicit drug [2].

    More worryingly, out of individuals aged between 16 and 24, 20% admitted to taking an illicit drug at some point in their young lives [2].

    Unfortunately, the data also shows that your surroundings impact your exposure to drugs. For example, if you live in an urban area, then you are 9.8% more likely to have tried drugs than 7.7% of people living in a more rural area (2018) [3].

    Alcohol Addiction

    Across the world, every year, on average a total of 3 million people die from alcohol abuse. [4].

    Unfortunately, between 2018 and 2019 a total of 358,000 people were admitted to hospital due to alcohol consumption [5].

    Additionally, in 2018 a total of 5,698 people died from alcohol addiction or issues in the UK [5].

    Although many people might believe that young people or young adults consume the most alcohol, data shows that it is actually individuals aged between 55 and 64 who consume the most units every week [5].

    The Disease Model of Addiction

    For lots of people who struggle with an addiction to substances, it’s easy to blame themselves.

    However, it’s important to remember that addiction is a disease of the brain.

    The Disease Model of Addiction highlights that when an individual is addicted to a substance, then they are simply not in control of their actions. Therefore, addiction is a disease and a chronic brain disorder.

    In fact, substance abuse actually changes the brain’s structure, which affects the individual’s ability to control their cravings, urges and behaviour.

    If an individual abuses drugs or alcohol for a prolonged period of time, then the substance will change the way the brain perceives pleasure. It actually reduces the brain’s sensitivity to the reward pathways in the brain.

    Therefore, individuals who abuse drugs or alcohol struggle to feel positive and pleasurable feelings like they once did.

    This causes individuals to consume more and more of the drug in order to avoid experiencing withdrawal symptoms and feel the ‘high’ that they once did from the substance.

    The brain disease model creates a less stigmatising image and perception of addiction, highlighting the fact that it’s not the individual’s ‘moral failure’ but a disease [6].

    Call our helpful, friendly team today on 0800 088 66 86

    Dual Diagnosis

    Dual Diagnosis is a term that is used to describe when an individual suffers from a pre-existing and co-occurring mental health issue and an addiction issue at the same time.

    Many individuals who suffer from a mental health issue turn to drugs or alcohol for a crutch or a form of comfort or escape from the harsh reality of the daily grind and their issues.

    There are a number of underlying mental health disorders that lead to addiction, including schizophrenia, depression, anxiety and bipolar disorder.

    In many cases, it’s hard to identify which comes first. In some cases, drug and alcohol abuse causes mental health issues. In other cases, a mental health issue causes and leads to addiction.

    Therefore, it’s difficult to fully know and understand how your mental health and substance use disorder affects and impact each other.

    This is why when you attend rehab, if you are diagnosed with a dual diagnosis, then you will be treated for both equally.

    Treatment for a dual diagnosis involves evidence-based treatments such as CBT, talking therapy, motivational interviewing, group therapy and anxiety management.

    The Importance of Achieving Abstinence

    Most rehab centres follow the National Institute on Drug Abuse’s advice that there are four stages to recovery.

    These include:

    • Initial Treatment
    • Initial abstinence
    • Abstinence maintenance
    • Advanced recovery

    Whilst all of these stages are important in their own right to achieve recovery, it’s important that a lot of attention is given to achieving and then maintaining your abstinence.

    All rehab centres focus and highlight the importance of achieving complete abstinence, rather than simply just trying to reduce your addiction cravings or reducing the harm that it’s causing.

    By aiming for and focussing on achieving and maintaining complete abstinence, your life will be significantly improved.

    By achieving abstinence, the chances of relapsing are reduced compared to simply reducing your intake. Additionally, your health and mental well being will be significantly improved.

    You’ll notice some short term and immediate health benefits like increased energy levels, better skin and hair, better sleep and improved memory.

    You’ll also receive more long term health benefits such as an improved and healthier liver and heart.

    Private Rehab vs. Council Funded Rehab Treatment

    For lots of people in the UK, it’s easy to get confused thinking that there are specific ‘NHS funded rehab’ centres.

    Unfortunately, this is not the case.

    This is because there is no such thing as NHS run drug and alcohol centres in the UK.

    Private rehab centres hold reserved spaces for people who can’t afford to attend private rehab, allowing them a bed in their centre which is funded by the NHS.

    As you can imagine, due to a current lack of funding, these NHS funded spaces are very limited.

    Therefore, when debating whether or not you should pay to attend private rehab, you should carefully consider the pros and cons.

    Pros of Private Rehab

    • You will get help the same day, skipping the waiting list
    • You will receive professional, top of the range therapy from the best in the business
    • You will receive a long term, relapse prevention plan
    • You will receive care day in and day out, particularly throughout your detox
    • By being away from home, you’ll be removed from your at-home stressors and triggers

    Cons of Private Rehab

    • It’s costly
    • You might be overwhelmed by the choice that your money gets you

    Pros of NHS Funded Rehab

    • It’s equally as confidential as rehab is
    • It will not cost you anything but your time
    • It will be local

    Cons of NHS Funded Rehab

    • You might have to endure a long waiting list
    • You might not tick all of the boxes to attend NHS funded rehab
    • You might get less one to one time in therapy
    • If you suffer from a dual diagnosis, your mental health issues will be treated separately which might take longer to recover

    Call our helpful, friendly team today on 0800 088 66 86

    Why Residential Rehab IS NOT for Everyone

    Unfortunately, not everyone is deemed suitable to attend residential rehab.

    Here is a list of criteria that often need to be met before you will be admitted into a rehab centre.

    • You must drink 30 or more units of alcohol every day
    • If you’re suffering from co-occurring mental health issues and would struggle to detox at home
    • If you are having, or have had suicidal thoughts
    • If you’ve tried but failed to do an at-home detox
    • If you’ve ever acted violently whilst drunk or on drugs
    • If you’re suffering from seizures or delirium tremens
    • If you’re suffering from Wernicke’s Encephalopathy

    Professionals also use the DSM-IV-TR diagnostic criteria in order to help them determine whether or not an individual is suitable for residential rehab.

    These criteria factors include:

    • Continuing to consume the drug even though you are aware of the harm it is doing
    • If you’re going out of your way to getting hold of the substance (lying, stealing etc)
    • If you have ever attempted to give up but have failed
    • If you’re consuming more of the substance to get the same high that you once did consume much less
    • Continuing to consume the substance just so that you do not experience withdrawal symptoms
    • An increase intolerance
    • Cancelling plans or dropping hobbies

    Call our helpful, friendly team today on 0800 088 66 86

    The Alternatives to Going to Rehab

    1. Home Detox

    Home detoxes are great for people who do not want to go to residential rehab. You will receive help and support over the phone on a daily basis, and receive medication through the post.

    2. SMART Meetings

    SMART Meetings believe in not the ‘12 steps’ but just ‘4 steps.’

    These steps include:

    • Motivation
    • Dealing with cravings
    • Managing your negative emotions
    • Tips on how to live a happier, everyday life

    3. Al-Anon Family Group Meetings

    Al-Anon and other family group meetings are a fantastic way for friends and family members to receive help and support when a loved one is receiving drug and alcohol rehab help in Chelmsford.

    They aim to help family members come to terms with their loved ones’ addiction, whilst learning how to talk and help them.

    4. AA or Narcotics Anonymous

    The AA and NA are self-help groups that believe in the 12 steps to recovery.

    Whilst attending your local group meeting, you will meet like-minded individuals who are going through the same thing, whilst receiving tips, advice and help with your addiction.

    5. Outpatient Treatment Via a Local Drug & Alcohol Team in Chelmsford

    Thankfully, there is a wide range of outpatient treatment options in Chelmsford.

    Your local drug and alcohol team will be able to guide you towards the best outpatient centres and treatment options.

    Outpatient treatment must not be confused with a home detox. With outpatient treatment, you will attend sessions and meetings at a centre on a daily basis, to receive your treatment, therapy and medication.

    You will then be allowed to return back home so that you can continue with your day to day life.

    The Admissions Process in Chelmsford

    If you’re looking for drug and alcohol rehab centres in Chelmsford, then Rehab Recovery can help.

    The ASAM has released a list of patient placement criteria, which professionals are using to help admit individuals into rehab centres.

    The ASAM criteria help doctors and healthcare professionals gain an understanding and insight into an individual’s addiction [7].

    They use a total of 6 dimensions, listed below.

    Dimension 1 – Detox Potential

    Professionals will try to determine how likely it is that you are able to detox from the addictive substance, whilst determining what kind of treatment and level of support you would need.

    Dimension 2 – Health & Wellbeing

    They will also assess your overall health so that they can determine what kind of treatment you will need, and what kind of health risks might exist when detoxing.

    Dimension 3 – Psychological Wellbeing

    Professionals will also look into your mental health, to determine whether or not you suffer from a dual diagnosis.

    Dimension 4 – Your Commitment to the Cause

    They will also ask you questions concerning your commitment to recover, as this will have a huge effect on whether or not you will be likely to recover.

    Dimension 5 – Relapse Potential

    The healthcare professionals will also try to determine if you’ve attempted to recover in the past.

    Dimension 6 – Home Environment & Potential Triggers

    They will also ask you questions about your home life and whether or not there are any external or internal triggers leading to your addiction.

    After assessing you via these six dimensions, the team will be able to determine if your addiction is mild (2 or three of the above symptoms), moderate (four or five of the above symptoms) or severe (five or more).

    Additionally, healthcare professionals use the DSM-5 tool as highlighted above to determine if an individual is ready or suitable for rehab and will categorise your addiction as mild, moderate or severe.

    Call our helpful, friendly team today on 0800 088 66 86

    Alcohol Use Disorders Identification Test (AUDITs)

    In addition to the above, clinical professionals also use the AUDIT test to determine the severity of an individual’s addiction [9].

    It involves a series of 10 questions revolving around your consumption, your dependency and the consequences of your addiction and use.

    These questions include [9]:

    • How much do you drink in terms of units?
    • How often do you drink more than 6 units if you’re a woman and 8 units if you’re a male in the last year?
    • Has anyone ever expressed concern about your addiction?
    • How many times in the past year have you not been able to stop drinking?
    • How many times in the past year have you felt regretful or guilty after drinking?
    • How many times in the last year have you let yourself down or not kept up with daily tasks and responsibilities because of your addiction?
    • Have you ever hurt yourself or someone else whilst drinking?
    • How many times have you not been able to remember the night before after drinking?
    • How many times in the past year have you needed to drink or take drugs to get up?

    You can answer never, monthly or less, 2- 4 times a month, 2-3 times a week or 4 or more times a week [9].

    If you score more than 13 points, then it would suggest that you are dependent on alcohol [9].

    When is a Professional Intervention Needed?

    An intervention is a great way for a family member or friend to express their concern and try and get their friend or family member help.

    It’s when an individual formulates a plan to help an individual recognise that they need help and point them in the right direction. They plan a formulated, calm meeting with the individual and talk them through their options.

    Having treatment options in mind, allows the individual to understand their options whilst acknowledging the effort and thought you’ve put into it, highlighting how much you care and are worried about them.

    You might want to inform an intervention specialist of your plans, as they will be able to guide and help you and even possibly be there on the day to keep the conversation on track.

    If you’re thinking about holding an intervention for a loved one or family member, then it might be a good idea to look into CRAFT.

    CRAFT stands for Community Reinforcement and Family Training which supports family members and loved ones of individuals who are suffering from an addiction.

    They have lots of information and tips on how to hold a successful intervention.

    For example, they provide information on how to use positive reinforcement throughout the intervention which is a highly successful tool and technique [10].

    Call our helpful, friendly team today on 0800 088 66 86

    Tips for Choosing the Right Drug and Alcohol Rehab Chelmsford

    If you’re struggling with a drug or alcohol addiction in Chelmsford and are seeking rehab, then you might benefit from some tips on how to find the right kind of rehab centre for you.

    There are plenty of options to choose from in the Chelmsford area, and the truth is that attending any form of rehab will be beneficial.

    Here are some tips to look out for if you’re seeking the right drug and alcohol rehab centre for you in Chelmsford:

    • Look at testimonials and at how long it’s been open
    • Look into success rates and reviews
    • Check the price
    • Try and speak with a member of staff to get a feel
    • Ask what form of treatment options are offered and what benefits each brings

    What is a Detox, and Do I Need One?

    hot-stone-massage

    A detox is a medical process that helps individuals who are physically addicted to drugs or alcohol overcome their body’s need for the substance in a safe environment.

    If you’re physically dependent on a substance and want to recover at rehab, then you will need to undergo a detox programme.

    If you’re addicted severely, then stopping quickly can be extremely dangerous and cause severe health problems. This is known as going ‘cold turkey’ and is not advised.

    These health problems are known as withdrawal symptoms, and can range from severe to mild.

    At a rehab centre, your detox will be done slowly and measured in order to manage your withdrawal symptoms.

    Your detox will be managed by medical and healthcare professionals at a rehab centre who will provide you with around the clock care and support.

    You can experience withdrawal symptoms as quickly as 7 hours in, and the worse symptoms tend to hit at around 24 hours to 72 hours into your detox.

    In some cases, you will be prescribed medication to help you overcome your withdrawal symptoms such as Librium.

    Librium is a medication used through rehab centres to help individuals feel calmer and less anxious. It’s often prescribed over a 10 day period.

    Once your initial detox is complete, you will then spend the next couple of weeks identifying and working on your triggers.

    There are two different types of triggers, being external and internal [11]. External triggers include things like people, places or situations. Whereas internal triggers concern your emotions, beliefs and anxieties [11].

    Call our helpful, friendly team today on 0800 088 66 86

    Rehab for Cocaine in Chelmsford

    couple-in-black-and-white

    Although cocaine is a psychologically addictive substance, cocaine abuse does not result in any physical symptoms. Therefore, if you withdraw from abusing cocaine, you will not receive any physical withdrawal symptoms.

    Your time at rehab will focus on overcoming your psychological addiction, working on any triggers.

    Rehab for Heroin rehab in Chelmsford

    couple-hugging

    Similarly to cocaine, heroin is also highly addictive. However, cocaine causes harm to both your brain and body.

    Therefore if you’re addicted to heroin, then you will need to undergo a physical detox from the substance as well as then work on the psychological aspect to your addiction.

    Rehab for Cannabis in Chelmsford

    woman-drinking-coffee

    Although cannabis addiction leads to paranoia, depression, anxiety and respiratory issues, cannabis is not physically addictive.

    Therefore you won’t have to undergo a physical detox from the substance, but you will have to receive therapy.

    Call our helpful, friendly team today on 0800 088 66 86

    Therapies on Offer in Chelmsford

    hands-holding-flower

    In addition to the above treatment options, there are a number of therapy options available in rehab centres throughout the Chelmsford area.

    The following treatment options aim to treat a lot of the underlying mental causes and triggers that often lead to addiction, especially for those who suffer from a dual diagnosis.

    Cognitive Behavioural Therapy

    CBT is a form of therapy that aims to reframe your thoughts and get to the bottom of any triggers or mental health conditions that may exist. It’s used frequently throughout the industry and has very such success rates for issues such as addictions, depression and anxiety.

    Dialectical Behavioural Therapy

    DBT is similar to CBT, however, it focuses on getting to the heart of more intense emotions.

    It is often used for individuals suffering from borderline personality disorder, but is used to treat addiction frequently.

    It aims to help you acknowledge and accept your intense, negative emotions and will be encouraged to accept them before taking positive steps to overcome them.

    Brief Interventions

    A brief intervention is used by professionals to help them determine whether or not an individual is able to recover on their own, or if they’ll need the help of medical professionals.

    Motivational Interviewing

    Motivational interviewing is a great way to help an individual find their own inner strength and motivation to recover. It aims to help the individual find their own motivation to change, by helping them find their ‘why’ and deeper reasons for wanting to change for good.

    Holistic Therapies

    Lots of rehab centres in the Chelmsford area offer holistic therapy. This includes things like fitness, painting or drawing, playing music or meditating.

    Group Therapy

    Group therapy is also a popular form of therapy. You will be given the chance to talk openly about your problems to like-minded individuals, whilst helping other people in the process too.

    Individual Therapy

    One to one therapy at rehab is invaluable. You will be given the opportunity to talk privately and openly to a professional about your issues, anxieties and triggers.

    Family Therapy

    Family therapy is also invaluable. If you struggle with triggers at home, or if your family would benefit from gaining a better understanding of what an addiction is truly like, then you will benefit from attending family therapy.

    By engaging with your family, you’ll stand a much better chance of receiving help and support after you leave your rehab centre.

    Codependency Treatment

    Some individuals become codependent on an individual, object or substance.

    If you’re codependent on a substance, then you will probably also suffer from a lack of boundaries, low self-esteem and self-worth.

    If you’re codependent on a substance, then you’ll receive a range of therapy including CBT.

    Twelve-Step Facilitation Therapy (TSFT)

    Twelve-Step Facilitation therapy is an active engagement strategy that aims to encourage individuals to attend a twelve-step self-help group after they leave rehab.

    It’s been known to actively encourage lots of individuals to attend groups like the AA, and is frequently used throughout rehab centres in the Chelmsford area.

    Call our helpful, friendly team today on 0800 088 66 86

    Relapse Prevention Plans

    jumping-at-sunset

    If you’re looking into rehab centres for a drug or alcohol addiction in the Chelmsford area, then you will see the words ‘relapse prevention’ come up frequently.

    Throughout your rehab, you will work with professionals to establish a relapse prevention plan to help you when you leave.

    You will look into things like where you want to spend your time when you return, how to stay away from any triggers, and if there are any other plans or strategies you can put in place.

    Below are a few strategies that you can easily put in place to prevent you from relapsing.

    Self Care

    You can practice self-care frequently by eating well, exercising frequently and sleeping at least 7 or 8 hours each night.

    HALT

    HALT stands for hungry, angry, lonely and tired.

    If you start to feel a craving coming on, ask yourself if you’re any of these four things. If you are, then resolve that need. This should significantly reduce your craving.

    Support Groups

    If you’re worried about relapsing, then you should join a support group. You’ll be able to discuss your emotions and addiction history with a group who understand, and this will help to reduce your cravings and concerns.

    Meditation

    Meditation is a great strategy to help with any cravings. It teaches you to become more self-aware of your needs and emotions. By being more self-aware, you will be able to catch and identify your emotions and cravings earlier.

    Have an Emergency Person in Mind

    It’s always a good idea to have an individual in mind if you are worried about experiencing cravings. This way, if you do have a craving then you will know who to call.

    It’s a good idea to tell the individual in mind that you’re planning on doing this so that if they get a call from you they will understand and be able to help.

    How We Can Help You Find Your Best Rehab Options

    If you are serious about breaking away from addiction for good we will be able to help you accomplish this. One of the problems that people will have when they make the decision to quit is choosing the right rehab.

    The problem is that there are just so many options available.

    It would be easier if there was just one approach that worked for everyone, but this is clearly not the case. This is why you will be able to benefit from our advice.

    We will be able to discuss your options with you and encourage you to find the one that is most likely to work for you. So contact us right away and together we will find your path away from the suffering of addiction.

    We also offer drug and alcohol rehab in a variety of other locations in the South East of the UK, including Slough, Berkshire, Colchester, Enfield, Reading and more!

    Call our helpful, friendly team today on 0800 088 66 86

    References

    [1] https://www.gov.uk/government/publications/drug-health-harms-national-intelligence/national-intelligence-network-on-drug-health-harms-briefing-december-2019

    [2] https://digital.nhs.uk/data-and-information/publications/statistical/statistics-on-drug-misuse/2019

    [3] https://assets.publishing.service.gov.uk/government/uploads/system/uploads/attachment_data/file/832533/drug-misuse-2019-hosb2119.pdf

    [4] https://www.who.int/news-room/fact-sheets/detail/alcohol

    [5] https://digital.nhs.uk/data-and-information/publications/statistical/statistics-on-alcohol/2020

    [6] https://pubmed.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/33619327/

    [7] https://www.asamcontinuum.org/knowledgebase/what-are-the-six-dimensions-of-the-asam-criteria/

    [8] https://www.addictionpolicy.org/post/dsm-5-facts-and-figures

    [9] https://assets.publishing.service.gov.uk/government/uploads/system/uploads/attachment_data/file/684823/Alcohol_use_disorders_identification_test__AUDIT_.pdf

    [10] https://www.robertjmeyersphd.com/pdf/The%20Community%20Reinforcement%20Approach%20-%20History%20and%20New%20Directions.pdf

    [11] https://pubs.niaaa.nih.gov/publications/arh22-1/61-66.pdf

     

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