Longmont Addiction Resources and Treatment Options

“The success story that got his life together and changed
And you know, what pain looks like
When you tell your dad you relapsed and look at him directly into his face
Deceit on your shoulders, deceivingly heavy weight
Haven’t seen tears like this on my girl in a while
The trust that I once built has been betrayed”

~Macklemore & Ryan Lewis, “Starting over”

young woman in recovery after using Longmont addiction resources American rapper, singer, and songwriter Macklemore knows what it’s like to struggle with addiction – over and over again. He knows that recovery is a continuous process that never truly ends. But he also knows that true recovery from addiction or alcoholism is worth it.

Alcoholism and other addictions can take over your life. No one is immune. And as Macklemore insinuates in his song, these problems can be just as painful and harmful to those who know and love an addict as to the addict themself. This can create cycles that leave everyone hurting.

Alcoholism and drug addiction are problems everywhere. Longmont, Colorado is no different – many Longmont residents suffer from these diseases. But because of this, there are many resources available to those hoping to get clean and sober and reclaim their lives.

Are you hoping some Longmont addiction resources are available to help you start down the road to recovery? If you suffer from drug abuse and addiction, you need to find the right tools to provide the support and education you need.

Below, we cover several addiction resources available to you in and around Longmont, as well as treatment options for alcoholics and drug addicts anywhere. These include:

  • Alcoholics Anonymous meetings in Longmont
  • Narcotics Anonymous Meetings in Longmont
  • Al Anon and Alateen meetings in Longmont
  • Counseling services available in Longmont
  • How to pay for addiction services in Longmont
  • What to do in case of a drug overdose or alcohol poisoning near Longmont
  • The difference between inpatient and outpatient treatment
  • The different types of therapy available to recovering drug addicts and alcoholics
  • How Aspen Ridge Recovery Fort Collins can help me or my loved one with an addiction

Available Longmont Addiction Resources

Because addiction and alcoholism look different for each addict and alcoholic, there are a whole variety of resources and treatment options for those hoping to recover. There’s no one-size-fits-all solution, so it’s best to know your options as you decide what’s best for you. Here, we describe only some of the resources available to you in and around Longmont.

 

Alcoholics Anonymous is a well-known organization which has been helping alcoholicsbegin and maintain recovery for several decades. AA meetings follow a 12-step program and make use of sponsors. Sponsors are those who have already completed some of the 12 steps and are now guiding other, newer members through the process.

The 12 steps of Alcoholics Anonymous are:

  1. We admitted we were powerless over alcohol—that our lives had become unmanageable.
  2. Came to believe that a Power greater than ourselves could restore us to sanity.
  3. Made a decision to turn our will and our lives over to the care of God as we understood Him.
  4. Made a searching and fearless moral inventory of ourselves.
  5. Admitted to God, to ourselves, and to another human being the exact nature of our wrongs.
  6. Were entirely ready to have God remove all these defects of character.
  7. Humbly asked Him to remove our shortcomings.
  8. Made a list of all persons we had harmed, and became willing to make amends to them all.
  9. Made direct amends to such people wherever possible, except when to do so would injure them or others.
  10. Continued to take personal inventory and when we were wrong promptly admitted it.
  11. Sought through prayer and meditation to improve our conscious contact with God, as we understood Him, praying only for knowledge of His will for us and the power to carry that out.
  12. Having had a spiritual awakening as the result of these Steps, we tried to carry this message to alcoholics, and to practice these principles in all our affairs.

You can find multiple AA groups in Longmont with meetings on different days. Here are some options to choose from. To find out the latest information on these and other meetings in the area, you can visit the region’s AA website.

AA Meetings in Longmont

Monday

St. Vrain Group
7:30 PM
IOOF Hall
4th and High St
Lyons, CO 80540

Tuesday

Happy Hour Group
2:30 PM
1325 Sherman Dr.
Longmont, CO 80501
(303) 651-9808

SSS Meeting
7:30 PM
910 Longs Peak Ave
Longmont, CO 80501

Wednesday

Happy Hour Group
2:30 PM
1325 Sherman Dr.
Longmont, CO 80501
(303) 651-9808

Come As You Are Group
5:15 PM
Longmont United Hospital
1950 Mountain View Ave
Longmont, CO 80501

Thursday

Happy Hour Group
2:30 PM
1325 Sherman Dr.
Longmont, CO 80501
(303) 651-9808

Friday

Keep Coming Back
7:30 PM
1st United Methodist Church
350 11th Ave
Longmont, CO 80501

Let Them Eat Cake
7:30 PM
Peak Community Church
500 Matthews St.
Fort Collins, CO 80524

Saturday

Saturday Morning Serenity
10:00 AM
Messiah Lutheran Church
1335 Francist St
Longmont, CO 80501

Serenity Women’s
2:00 PM
1325 Sherman Dr.
Longmont CO, 80501
(303) 651-9808

Stepping Stones
7:00 PM
TRIANGLE CLUB
2330 Main St
Longmont, CO 80501

Happy Hour Group
2:30 PM
1325 Sherman Dr.
Longmont, CO 80501
(303) 651-9808

Narcotics Anonymous was the second Anonymous 12-step fellowship following Alcoholics Anonymous. It’s aimed specifically at recovering drug addicts in general instead of specifically alcoholics. They use the same twelve steps as AA but rephrased to deal with narcotics.

If you’re fighting a drug problem instead of an alcohol addiction, you may want to reach out to a local NA group. You’ll find several meetings going on during the week in Longmont. Here are some options you may want to consider:

NA Meetings in Longmont

Sunday

Bethlehem Lutheran Church
6:00 PM
Bethlehem Church
1000 15th Avenue
Longmont, CO 80501

Monday

Longmont Triangle Club
8:30 PM
1117 Kimbark Street
Longmont, CO 80501

Tuesday

El Nuevo Camino
7:30 PM
1st Lutheran Church
3rd and Pratt
Longmont, CO 80501

This is an open meeting which features a Spanish speaker. The meeting is located in the parish house of the church property.

Beginners Solution
7:30 PM
Longmont Triangle Club
1117 Kimbark St
Longmont, CO 80501
This group is designed for beginners. It is an open meeting with a handicap accessible location. The group celebrates sobriety birthdays as well.

Wednesday

Longmont Triangle Club
7:00 PM
1117 Kimbark Street
Longmont, CO 80501

Thursday

Longmont Triangle Club
12:00 PM
1117 Kimbark St
Longmont, CO 80501
This is an open meeting, which is handicap accessible.

Long Peak Group
7:30 PM
803 3rd Ave
Longmont, CO 80501
This meeting is located on the corner of 3rd and Terry. Take the Terry Street entrance. This is a closed group for alcoholics only. Childcare is available.

Friday

Sober Solutions
5:00 PM
1801 Sunset Place, Suite B
Longmont, CO 80501

Friday

Longmont Triangle Club
8:30 PM
1117 Kimbark Street
Longmont, CO 80501

Saturday

Longmont Triangle Club
7:00 PM
1117 Kimbark Street
Longmont, CO 80501

You may be the person who has a loved one suffering from an addiction. You feel alone with no support from family and friends. Maybe you try to keep it all together, not letting others know about your situation. You don’t have to bear it alone when there’s a group who understands what you’re going through.

Al-Anon is an organization to support families of alcoholics. You can find meetings around Longmont. To find the latest information on these meetings or to search for other meetings, you can visit the Al-Anon website.

Alateen is similar to Al Anon, but designed specifically for teens (and sometimes children) who are close to someone with alcoholism or an addiction. Many young people find comfort and hope in the presence of peers also dealing with such issues in their lives.

Additionally, Alateen meetings teach teens what addiction is, reassure them that their loved one’s addiction is not their fault, and help to provide support and coping strategies to prevent the young people from falling prey to the same generational cycles of addiction that caused their loved one to turn to addiction in the first place.

The following are Al Anon meetings in and near Longmont, Colorado:

Sunday

Help and Hope AFG
6:30 PM
First Evangelical Lutheran Church
803 3rd Ave
Longmont, CO 80501
Entrance is located just off Terry Street; once you’re inside the church, follow the signs. All ages are welcome and child care is provided.

Monday

5:30 PM
Private Residence
1828 Rice St
Longmont, CO 80501
This group is a study meeting on the 12 traditions and other AA literature.

Live and Let Live AFG
7:30 PM
Longs Peak United Methodist Church
1421 Elmhurst Dr
Longmont, CO 80501
Enter through the north side door. This location is handicap accessible.

Wednesday

Sanity Self and Serenity AFG
10:30 AM
Christ Our Savior Lutheran Church
640 Alpine St
Longmont, CO 80504
This meeting is located in the basement of the church.

Thursday

Help and Hope AFG
7:30 PM
First Evangelical Lutheran Church
803 3rd Ave
Longmont, CO 80501
The entrance to the building is off Terry Street; once inside follow the signs. All ages are welcome. Child care is provided and the meetings focus on specific topics.

Thursday Night Men’s Group
7:30 PM
New Beginnings 12 Step Center
1801 Sunset Pl, Unit B
Longmont, CO 80501

You Are Not Alone
7:30 PM
First Evangelical Lutheran Church
803 3rd Ave
Longmont, CO 80501

Friday

Friday Noon AFG
12:00 PM
First Evangelical Lutheran Church
825 3rd Ave
Longmont, CO 80501
This location is handicap accessible. It’s located in the parish house on the corner on the main floor.

Saturday

Focus, Safety & Restore AFG
9:00 AM
Christ our Savior Lutheran Church
640 Alpine St
Longmont, CO 80501
The meeting is located in the basement of the church.

Longmont Saturday AFG
9:00 AM
New Beginnings 12 Step Center
18 Sunset Pl, Unit B
Longmont CO 80501
Childcare is available for this group. A separate meeting for beginners is held from 9-10AM.

Serenity Alateen
Monday 7:00 PM
Spirit of Christ Catholic Church
7400 W 80th Ave
Arvada, CO, 80003, USA
*Age range 9-18

It Really Works Alateen
Tuesday 7:00 PM
St Anthony North Health Campus, Longs Peak Room
14300 Orchard Parkway
Westminster, CO, 80023, USA
*Age range 12-19

Hope And Help For Alateens
Tuesday 7:00 PM
Christ the Servant Luther
506 Via Appia Way, Louisville, CO, 80027, USA
*Age range 12-18

You Are Not Alone Alateen
Thursday 7:30 PM
First Avangelical Lutheran Church
803 3rd Ave., Longmont, CO, 80501, USA
*Age range 10-19

Courage to be Me Alateen
Friday 3:15 PM
Nevin Platt Middle School
6096 Baseline Road, Boulder, CO, 80303, USA
*Age range 10-15

Many times, drug abuse has led you down a long path to where you have no job and no money to pay for recovery. In this situation, you need to find free addiction resources to help you start a new life. Fortunately, all AA, NA, Al-Anon and Alateen meetings are free. There is no cost to join or attend, and you don’t have an obligation to go to a certain number of meetings. You simply show up to the meeting of your choice and get the help you need.

Even though the counseling centers and drug rehab facilities aren’t usually free, most do take health insurance. Some even accept Medicaid. Others will provide financing so you can make payments while receiving care. You can contact any treatment facility or resource provider directly to find out what insurance providers they accept.

What To Do In Case of Drug Overdose or Alcohol Poisoning in Longmont, CO

If you think that you or someone around you is overdosing or has alcohol poisoning, you should call 911 as soon as possible. Don’t let fear of the law stop you from getting help for yourself or someone else.

In fact, there’s nothing to fear – Colorado has a Good Samaritan Law that prevents those who report overdoses or alcohol poisoning from being prosecuted for drug use. This means there is no excuse not to seek medical help as soon as possible if you or someone else may be experiencing an overdose. A life is always worth the awkward questions.

However, there are other resources in and around the Longmont, CO area that could help keep you or someone you know alive while you wait for professional help.

 

If you or someone you see is experiencing alcohol poisoning or a drug overdose, they need medical help as quickly as possible. There are three different 24-hour emergency room locations in Longmont, and another closeby in Firestone.

UCHealth Emergency Room – Longmont
2101 Main St
Longmont, CO 80501
720-745-8020

UCHealth Emergency Care – Longs Peak Hospital
1750 E Ken Pratt Blvd
Longmont, CO 80504
720-718-7000

Longmont United Hospital
3129, 1950 Mountain View Ave
Longmont, CO 80501
303-651-5111

UCHealth Emergency Room – Firestone
5965 Firestone Blvd
Firestone, CO 80504
303-678-4340

In many cases, the state poison control center can shed light on issues and what to do next in case of an overdose or a bad or irregular reaction to a drug. When you call, be sure you are being completely honest about the substance you’ve ingested and the circumstances surrounding it. If you’re not, they can’t help you as safely.

For example, the poison control center often has records of certain strains of drugs in the area causing adverse reactions, and knows the possible side effects of overdosing on prescription drugs.

What’s more, all calls to the Colorado Poison Center are completely confidential. This is even more of a reason to be totally honest if you call them.

Colorado Poison Center
1-800-222-1222
Rocky Mountain Poison & Drug Center (offices)
1391 Speer Blvd, Ste 600
Denver, CO 80204

 

If you aren’t sure whether you or someone around you is experiencing an overdose, check for any combination of the following signs and symptoms. Remember, not all symptoms will always be present. Even just a few of these symptoms could indicate a very dangerous overdose.

  • Dilated pupils
  • Chest pain
  • Trouble breathing
  • Unsteady balance, especially when walking
  • Gurgling sounds or choking
  • Blue lips or fingers
  • Vomiting
  • Nausea
  • Aggression
  • Unusually high body temperature
  • Agitation, paranoia, disorientation, or confusion
  • Seizures, convulsions, tremors, or shakiness
  • Unresponsiveness or unconsciousness

Always call 911 if you think someone is overdosing on drugs or alcohol. Alcohol poisoning and stimulant overdoses must be dealt with by medical professionals.

If someone is overdosing on a depressant drug though, specifically an opioid, there are steps you can and must take while waiting for help. According to drugabuse.com, these are:

  1. Check responsiveness. If someone is unconscious and their breathing seems shallow or they aren’t breathing at all, rub your knuckles forcefully over their chest bone. If they do not respond, call 911.
  2. Perform rescue breathing. Tilt the unconscious person’s head back, lift their chin up, and hold their nose completely shut. Then breath quickly into their mouth twice, and then once more, more slowly and drawn out, every five seconds after.
  3. Administer Naloxone.

Naloxone

Naloxone is an over-the-counter drug that can reverse the effects of an overdose of heroin or other opioids. For anyone who regularly abuses opioids, it is vital that someone who is often near them has and knows how to administer Naloxone. This can prevent death in case of an overdose.

Naloxone is available both as an injection and a nasal spray. The person most likely to administer the drug should choose the method that they are most comfortable with, and review instructions often. This way, they are less likely to panic in case of an actual overdose emergency.

 

Cocaine overdoses can also kill a user quickly, so it’s important to think and act fast if you think you or a loved one has overdosed. First, call 911 immediately.

Once you have called 911, there are three things you can do while waiting for help to arrive:

  1. Apply a cold compress to the person who has overdosed. This will help stabilize their rapidly-rising body temperature at a safe level.
  2. If the person is experiencing seizures, try to move sharp objects or furniture away from them so they do not injure themselves. Lower them to the floor and keep their head far from hard objects. Do not try to restrain them. If possible, remove any objects from their mouth – however, do not insert your fingers far into their mouth to do so.
  3. Stay with the person until help arrives, and follow the instructions of the emergency line operator. Stay calm.

Inpatient vs. Outpatient Addiction Treatment Programs

You aren’t alone in your addiction, and you certainly aren’t alone in seeking out help. The best way to get your addiction under control for good is structured, professional help from a rehab or treatment facility. These tend to come in two forms – inpatient and outpatient.

 

Inpatient recovery is what is most commonly thought of when people hear the term drug rehab or alcohol rehab. A treatment program is inpatient if the alcoholic or addict goes to the facility to live there for some time as they learn to live and function without drugs or alcohol.

Inpatient treatment is known as the most effective form of addiction recovery. This means that those who complete an inpatient addiction treatment program are least likely to relapse to their drug of choice at any time in the future.

Despite that, inpatient treatment isn’t for everyone. Before deciding whether or not inpatient treatment is the path for you, consider both sides of the argument for or against inpatient drug treatment.

Some people decide against inpatient addiction treatment because:

  • It is expensive. Patients live within the facility, so the cost of inpatient treatment can be relatively high. However, this price is all-inclusive – inpatient treatment facilities provide room and board, food, and other daily necessities.
  • It is time-consuming. Inpatient treatment can be difficult to schedule for those who must continue working or attending school. Most facilities do not allow patients to leave their campus until they’ve completed the program. Because of this, many recovering addicts cannot afford to cease their working or schooling to stay in a rehab facility.

However, there are also many benefits of inpatient rehab. People choose inpatient rehab because:

  • It allows for more medical intervention. Detox, withdrawal, and recovery are rarely pleasant. Most inpatient facilities are equipped to make these processes as simple and painless as possible for patients, all under the supervision of trained and practiced doctors and professionals.
  • It provides structure. Patients move into the facility for some time, so their schedule is entirely dependent on the rehab providers. Most inpatient addiction facilities provide a full schedule of activities and therapy to keep patients busy. Additionally, there is much closer supervision and a much lower possibility of finding drugs or alcohol within the facility than it would be at an addict’s home.
  • It removes patients from their contexts. For many people, stresses and situations at home either cause them or encourage them to drink or use drugs. Often, being removed from such situations during recovery while learning healthy coping strategies is the only way to overcome the influence of these other people.

 

In general, outpatient treatment is significantly less structured than inpatient treatment. For outpatient addiction treatment, the patient continues to live at their own home, but attends regular therapy sessions and other treatment activities at the facility’s campus.

Like inpatient treatment, many people find success with this course of action. It’s important to remember that there are pros and cons to both inpatient and outpatient addiction treatment. For example, many decide against an outpatient program because:

  • There is less structure. For those trying to break a particularly strong addiction, structure can be key. For many, the fact that outpatient treatment doesn’t provide that is a dealbreaker. These people instead opt in to inpatient care, where they are supervised and scheduled 24 hours a day.
  • It’s easy to miss out on appointments. When you don’t live within the facility where you are receiving treatment, it’s all the more likely you will miss your appointment or activity for one reason or another. Whether it’s a flat tire, poor communication with the friend dropping you off, or one too many times hitting the snooze button, the world is rife with excuses for not showing up. And the less firmly you stick to your treatment schedule, the more likely you are to relapse.

However, for many people, outpatient treatment is just the thing to get them firmly and safely on the road to recovery. This could be because:

  • It allows you to stay within your support system. With outpatient treatment, the patient returns home to their friends and family each day. For those with particularly supportive loved ones, this can be a great way to remind the recovering addict why they’re fighting for recovery and how many people are cheering them on.
  • It’s less time consuming. If you’re enrolled in an outpatient addiction recovery program, you can continue to attend school or work. This freedom is optimal for many who want to continue working towards a degree or their paycheck.
  • It costs less. Because outpatients don’t pay for all of their living fees, outpatient care is usually significantly cheaper. While insurance usually covers some form of treatment, cheaper recovery options may be ideal for those with certain plans or no insurance at all.

Sometimes, outpatient programs are considered “intensive.” usually, this means that appointments are very frequent – often daily – and for several hours each day. Intensive outpatient programs provide significantly more structure than other outpatient programs. In many cases, the programs are such that they provide nearly all the benefits of inpatient treatment, but without the detriment of being removed entirely from your own support system back home.

What Therapies are Available to Recovering Drug Addicts and Alcoholics?

No matter which type of rehab you choose, you’ll likely be the recipient of some form of therapy. This helps to break any psychological bonds you have with the substance you’ve been habitually abusing, as well as teaching healthy coping skills and dealing with any co-occurring mental illness or underlying issues.

However, there is more than one type of therapy. And like all other treatment options, these therapy types should be individualized to your own recovery journey. When deciding on a treatment option, it’s important to know what type of therapy you want as well as which types are available in or around your area. Then, you can match your preference with a nearby facility that offers that specific type of therapy.

The most common types of therapy include:

Cognitive behavioral therapy

  • Focuses on developing healthy coping strategies for the problems that caused the addiction and the problems caused by the addiction
  • Cognitive behavioral therapy has been found successful both with other therapies and on its own.

Individual therapy

  • One-on-one conversation between a therapist and a patient.
  • Individual therapy can be personalized cognitive behavioral therapy or psychoanalysis.

Family counseling

  • Group sessions involving both therapists and entire families, of which one or more members has suffered from some drug addiction, substance abuse, or alcoholism.
  • Family counseling addresses the ways in which an addict or former addict has hurt their family or other loved ones. It provides ways to make amends and for families to hold the former addict accountable for his or her sobriety.

Group therapy

  • Group sessions that include one or more therapists and multiple people struggling with the same problem or addiction.
  • Group therapy allows individuals to see that they are not alone in their struggle or recovery and learn techniques and idea from others in the same situation.

Holistic therapy

  • Focuses on the health and strength of all parts of the person – physical, emotional, spiritual, and mental
  • Holistic therapy can often lead to big lifestyle changes. It addresses more than the drug addiction or alcoholism – it focuses on balancing health in all areas to treat the underlying cause of the addiction.

How can AspenRidge Recovery Fort Collins Help Me or My Loved One?

AspenRidge Recovery Fort Collins is one of two AspenRidge locations. AspenRidge Recovery Fort Collins offers quality addiction recovery options for anyone 18 years old or older who wants to get clean from alcohol, opioids, prescription drugs, or any other substance.

The AspenRidge Recovery Fort Collins mission:

AspenRidge Recovery Fort Collins offers people the tools to live successful and sober lives while utilizing the latest evidence-based therapeutic methods in a safe, accountable community setting.

AspenRidge Recovery Fort Collins participants take part in either inpatient treatment or an intensive outpatient treatment program. In this special program, patients come to the AspenRidge Recovery Fort Collins location daily for several hours each weekday, engaging in therapy and community activities but returning to their own homes each night if they prefer to.

All AspenRidge Recovery Fort Collins patients engage in many activities to keep them busy and teach new hobbies that can replace any time spent feeding their previous addiction. These activities also allow AspenRidge Recovery Fort Collins patients to form their own community, becoming close to those struggling with the same things as them and finding strength and accountability in those around them.

AspenRidge Recovery Fort Collins is staffed with caring, passionate individuals who are trained to make your recovery as painless as possible. In fact, many AspenRidge Recovery Fort Collins graduates mention the staff as one of the best things about our program.

“The genuine care and help I received at Aspen Ridge was incredible. They were extremely helpful from the beginning which was paramount as I was unsure about seeking treatment for myself. If you are looking for a strong foundation in your recovery, this is a place you can truly find it. The wonderful thing about Aspen Ridge is that I received support and something unique from every single staff member. They provided me with the tools I needed to succeed and a support system I am sure will remain with me for the rest of my life.” ~ Josh Beadle, via Google reviews

“My experience at Aspen Ridge was life changing to say the least. The program is flexible to meet the requirements of everyone who walks through the doors and the staff all have a deep understanding and passion for recovery. I would recommend this program to anyone looking to get and stay sober!” ~ Mason Riley, via Google reviews

AspenRidge Recovery Fort Collins is also proud to offer a follow-up to our inpatient or intensive outpatient treatment in the form of a sober living program. Anyone who has completed a treatment program with AspenRidge is eligible to take part in this program. Within the AspenRidge Recovery Fort Collins sober living program, participants live together after completing treatment – providing community, accountability, and structure in one of the most vulnerable periods of the recovery process.

AspenRidge Recovery Fort Collins isn’t for everyone. Just like addiction, treatment looks different for each person. But if AspenRidge Recovery Fort Collins sounds like the right program for you, we’d love to get started. We want to be a stepping stone on your path to recovery and success.

Worried that AspenRidge Recovery Fort Collins isn’t close enough to Longmont? Consider the benefits of going to a rehab facility far away from where you live now. Receiving treatment farther away distances you from whatever problems or situations were tempting you to use your drug of choice before – which can give you time to learn to avoid such situations without risking a relapse in the meantime.

It can also be beneficial to spend some time away from the people you see regularly – both those that encouraged you to use in the past and those that may not understand your recovery journey. In this way, you aren’t receiving mixed messages or lacking support as you make new, like-minded friends.

If you’re still not sure, check out the other online resources we have available – quizzes to determine if you or a loved one are really addicted to alcohol, cocaine, prescription drugs, or other substances, a blog about topics that impact recovering addicts, and information about other drugs such as buprenorphine, adderall, marijuana, ketamine, and many more.

Utilize Longmont Addiction Resources and Get Help Today

Our admissions coordinators are here to help you get started with treatment the right way. They’ll verify your health insurance, help set up travel arrangements, and make sure your transition into treatment is smooth and hassle-free. Contact AspenRidge Recovery Fort Collins today by calling (866) 957-6941.

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GET HELP WITH ADDICTION TODAY

Our admissions coordinators are here to help you get started with treatment the right way. They’ll verify your health insurance, help set up travel arrangements, and make sure your transition into treatment is smooth and hassle-free.