Inpatient Prescription Rehab Centers

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Inpatient Prescription Drug Rehabs

Prescription opioids are dangerous because there are many misconceptions surrounding the drugs. People assume that because physicians prescribe them, they must be safe. What’s one more pill when it feels so good, right? Users also think that they can never develop an addiction to the medicine and can discontinue its use anytime. But, soon, they might find themselves enrolling in prescription drug rehabs to try to find addiction treatment.

Addiction can occur when people abuse their prescriptions to help numb their pain. Addiction can also occur because people seek the psychoactive (mind-altering) properties of some drugs.

The effects the user can feel with taking opioids and opiates include:

  • Feelings of calmness
  • Sedation
  • Pleasure
  • Sudden rushes or highs
  • Performance enhancements

 There is a reason why doctors are very strict when they dispense prescription drugs: the stakes are too high. Just modifying the dose even a little might immediately put the patient at greater risk of addiction, and the statistics prove it.

Prescription Drug Abuse Statistics in the U.S.

According to data, more than 5,700 youths from the ages of twelve to seventeen misuse prescription painrelieving drugs for the first time every day. Negligence is one common way they obtain these drugs. These children often use the drugs in their parents’ medicine cabinets because of curiosity. While you cannot dismiss peer pressure entirely, the availability of drugs in the home often plays a large role in teen drug use. Sometimes, parents are clueless that their teens have found their prescriptions and are using them.

Drug addiction is not unique to the United States. It exists elsewhere in the world. The World Health Organization estimates that 15 million people are hooked on heroin and prescription opioids.

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Why Choose Us?

Addiction hurts more than the body. It also hurts the wallet. Drug addiction is draining the country’s coffers. Addiction experts estimate that the drug epidemic is costing the U.S. economy $1 trillion every year. That’s a staggering figure, especially when you consider that just in 2007, the figure was still at $193 billion. The problem appears to worsening despite the proliferation of antidrug programs and support for community-based and government-supported rehabs.

Inpatient vs. Outpatient Rehab Centers

When choosing rehab programs for the treatment of prescription addiction, there are two main types of programs. One is inpatient or residential rehab, which means that the patient stays in the facility during the duration of the program. The second type is outpatient treatment, which could mean minimal disruption to the lives of participants as long as they meet their therapists at scheduled times and follow other parts of the treatment regimen.

Not everybody is a candidate for outpatient rehab. While you do have freedom of movement in this type of treatment because you remain outside of treatment facilities, you will also be exposed to the same temptations and stress you faced during your addiction. In essence, participants might have all the excuses in the world to skip their therapy sessions and other aspects of their treatment. Outpatient treatment often requires six to nine hours per week of therapy, but different people require different treatment, as with other types of addiction assistance.

In order to create and reinforce fundamental changes in your behavior when it comes to prescription drug use, inpatient rehabs are often the best route for treatment. Many studies confirm that residential centers provide the best chance of success. The longer people stay inside such facilities, in fact, the greater the chance they have of remaining sober for the rest of their lives.

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Am I a Candidate for Inpatient Rehab?

There are really no requirements needed to enroll in a residential facility. The one misconception is that enrollment needs to be voluntary to ensure the success of the rehab program. Nothing could be further from the truth. In fact, a large number of residents dealing with drugs enter rehab centers through the intervention of others.

Once they are inside their rehab facilities, clients are expected to follow all of the rules and finish their treatment programs. The rules are not there to make them toe the line but rather to provide structure. This is an important mindset. After all, when they go out in the world again, clients will be expected to follow a set of social constructs. Rules and structure also teach clients to accept the things they cannot control and to avoid making this powerlessness an emotional trigger that prompts them to use drugs and alcohol again.

Inpatient programs typically last thirty days, sixty days, ninety days or up to twelve months. There are some instances when rehab treatments will last years.

Nowadays, insurance companies often pay for a large portion of the cost of inpatient rehabilitation centers after clients pay their deductibles. Consider reaching out to your insurer to learn about your policy and how much it covers. Unfortunately, the cost of treatment for prescription drugs is often not cheap, but it is an investment made to improve one’s mental and physical health.

What are the Types of Programs in Inpatient Prescription Drugs Rehab?

There is no magic potion that can guarantee effective treatment for all patients. Inpatient programs offer different types of drug therapy programs so clients can find the ones that resonate with them.

Doctors will almost always recommend using detox to flush the toxins from the body to treat opioid addiction. Professionals employ other tactics to help their clients toward the path of recovery as well. Here are just some of the therapy methods that you can expect from inpatient facilities:

Counseling is a common type of treatment people receive after undergoing detox. Counseling typically involves a one-on-one session with a therapist, licensed addiction counselor, or psychiatrist in order to explore a client’s issues and discover the underlying cause of his or her substance abuse. Group therapy is also a type of this kind of treatment.

Some people might hesitate to talk with a therapist because they or others might think that only crazy people visit therapists, but the success rates of rehab centers speak for themselves. Using cognitive behavioral therapy (CBT), clients can learn how to channel their negative thoughts and beliefs into something positive in order to create change, especially changes in their behaviors relating to drug and alcohol use.

The sad fact is that addiction hurts the family members of people who use drugs and alcohol. Sometimes, treatment is also geared toward helping clients and not their loved ones. However, their loved ones ARE also affected and also suffer. Family therapy sessions acknowledge this suffering and work to help people heal and relate to each other.

A therapy group often consists of about six to ten people who are asked to share their thoughts and feelings with others who have similar experiences. Understandably, some people might shy away from participating in group therapy, but there is no obligation to talk if people are uncomfortable.

Just as the name suggests, your behavior toward life and other things might improve through motivational interviewing, which encourages examining one’s willingness to change and creating a strong relationship with one’s therapist.

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Detox for Prescription Drugs

Detox is the process of safely managing withdrawal symptoms as you rid your body of prescription drugs. There are two main methods of detox: medical detox and clinical management.

In medical detox, you typically receive a substitute drug that mimics the effects of an addictive opioid drug. Clinical management, meanwhile, often avoids drug substitutes. Instead, this process might encourage people to participate in individual or group therapy to provide encouragement.

Once you stop using a drug, withdrawal symptoms could occur within the next few hours, depending on the drug. With prescription opioids, for example, such symptoms typically occur in eight to twelve hours. Acute withdrawal symptoms typically peak in twenty-four to forty-eight hours. The detox process will typically last from five to ten days.

Here are some of the symptoms you might experience during detox:

  • Nausea and vomiting
  • Mood swings
  • Depression
  • Suicidal thoughts
  • Hallucination
  • Muscle soreness
  • Cramp
  • Tension and anxiety
  • Panic attacks
  • Difficulty breathing
  • Tremors and goosebumps
  • Uncontrolled jerking movements
  • Erratic heartbeat
  • Strong, almost painful, palpitations
  • Short-term amnesia
  • Difficulty concentrating
  • Stomach aches
  • Headaches
  • Profuse sweating
  • Hypertension

Although people usually do not feel every symptom at once, the symptoms might cause such extreme discomfort that they begin using again opioids right away. That is a danger of self-detox (detoxing on your own) instead of enrolling in an inpatient program. Inpatient programs include processes that medically monitor their clients closely and limits their clients’ access to drugs.

I Don’t Want Anyone to Know I’ve Been to Rehab, Is My Privacy Protected?

People addicted to prescription drugs who enter inpatient rehabs are protected by the facilities’ strict confidentiality and privacy protocols. These protocols are requirements that the facilities must follow before they can secure their licenses to operate.

The privacy is guaranteed under the Health Insurance Portability and Accountability Act of 1996 (HIPAA). This legislation stipulates that treatment facilities that violate the privacy of the patient will face penalties. This could encourage patients dealing with addiction to enroll in an inpatient program. The clients should not worry about suffering from any stigmas relating to substance use and how such stigmas might affect their standing in society. They should just worry about becoming healthy.

Simply put, rehab centers cannot share your information with others without your consent. Your conversations with therapists are also covered by doctor-patient confidentiality. They may lose their license if they violate this rule.

Take Back Control of Your Life with Inpatient Prescription Drug Treatment

Inpatient rehabilitation is a good way to take back control of your life following prescription drug abuse. After you leave the rehab center, you will be equipped with tools and skills to help you navigate through life’s problems without turning to drugs or alcohol again. Rehabilitation centers can help you get in touch with your feelings and manage your unresolved issues, which often serve as emotional triggers for addiction. You can leave such centers with the peace of mind that you are ready to face the ups and downs of everyday life.

After leaving rehab, you will be equipped with the right knowledge to avoid a relapse. But, even if you do relapse, do not give up, because relapses are common, unfortunately. In fact, according to data, the relapse rate for both drug and alcohol use is between forty to sixty percent in the first year after treatment. The good news is that prescription drug addiction is a treatable condition and that rehab centers can help after relapse and show you the path toward sobriety.

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