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Sutton, AK. Drug Rehabilitation Categories


Sutton, Alaska


1-855-424-5433
1-855-424-5433

Drug Rehab, Sutton, Alaska

Drug Rehab Sutton

Sutton Drug Rehab and
Alcohol Addiction Treatment Information


Sutton

1-855-424-5433

Find Drug Rehabilitation and Alcohol Rehab Centers in Sutton

There are several drug rehab options available to individuals living in the Sutton area. It is important to understand each treatment option that is available in Sutton, Alaska, in order to choose the appropriate treatment approach for yourself or a loved one. Choosing the proper drug or alcohol rehab program in Sutton, AK. is the most important factor in the treatment of drug abuse, drug addiction and alcoholism. The following information will help you to understand your various treatment options so that you have the greatest chance of a successful outcome.

Let's take a look at the various treatment options that coincide with the condition of the individual seeking treatment.

Outpatient drug or alcohol rehab programs do not require patients to reside in a treatment facility during the treatment process; therefore, employment and home activities can continue during the treatment process. Typically, outpatient treatment is a method employed only in the case of moderate drug and/or alcohol use, that has not advanced to the stages of dependence or addiction.

An inpatient alcohol and drug rehab program is the correct treatment method for severe cases of drug addiction and alcoholism. Unlike out-patient rehab programs which can leave an individual susceptible to continually relapsing, inpatient drug and alcohol rehabs offer a controlled, safe environment where a person can get maximum benefit in the recovery process.

Short term drug and alcohol rehabs are inpatient treatment programs which are best suited for people that have reached the stage of addiction but the addiction stage is a year or less. The typical length of stay is 30 days or less in an inpatient treatment facility. Because of the brief duration of a short-term rehab program, people that have struggled with a severe addiction for years do not usually benefit from this method of treatment.

Long term drug and alcohol rehab provides treatment for people that have developed advanced stages of drug addiction and alcoholism. This is the only method of treatment that has shown to be effective for long term advanced cases of addiction. Long term drug and alcohol rehab programs are 60 to 90 days and longer.

Research studies show conclusively that the longer a severe drug or alcohol addicted person stays in treatment, the better the outcome. As such, the benefits of a long term drug or alcohol rehab should be taken into serious consideration when deciding upon treatment for a long term severe addiction problem.

A dual diagnosis drug or alcohol rehab may be the correct choice if one suspects that the person that is addicted to a drugs and/or alcohol due to an underlying mental health issue. Co-existing conditions are very common and both can be treated through a regime of detoxification, drug or alcohol rehabilitation, and therapy.

According to the National Association of Diaconate Directors, dual-diagnosis rehab centers should use a variety of therapy when treating those with this condition. Cognitive-behavioral therapy teaches the drug or alcohol abuser how to better deal with their thoughts and behaviors regarding their condition. Behavior management is an additional form of therapy which centers on their behaviors and actions concerning their substance abuse.

Drug or alcohol detoxification is a process that deals with the mental and physical withdrawal symptoms that are brought on when a drug or alcohol addicted person stops using the substance they are dependent on abruptly. The severity of these withdrawal symptoms is dependent upon the type of substance or substances the person is addicted to and how long they have been using. Most often, detox has a duration of 3 days to a week but in some cases such as methadone and suboxone it can be much longer.

It is important to realize that for addiction, detox is only the first step of addressing the problem. Drug and alcohol addiction is a complex problem, psychological symptoms may persist long after physical addiction symptoms have passed. Individuals not only develop a physical dependence to drugs and alcohol but in most cases, emotional and psychological dependence as well. Detox should be followed with an extensive treatment program so that the individual is emotionally and psychologically prepared for the future.

As you can imagine, one doesn't want too many failures piling up due to choosing incorrect treatment options, as the person will become hopeless and give up altogether. So it is vital to understand your options and seek the proper level of care for the severity of the substance abuse problem.

There are no local drug rehab listings for Sutton, Alaska so we have provided 5 nearby drug rehab listings for Sutton:

  • Alaska Family Services
    (Wasilla is 27.6 miles from Sutton, Alaska)

    Address:
    5851 East Mayflowers Court
    Wasilla, AK. 99654

    If you would like to contact Alaska Family Services, you can reach them at (907) 746-4080.

    Website: www.akafs.org
    Alaska Family Services provides these treatment services: Drug and Alcohol Treatment Services, Outpatient Drug Rehab Center, Adolescents, Dual Diagnosis Drug and Alcohol Treatment Program, Drug Rehab for Women, Dui/Dwi Offenders, Criminal Justice Clients, Asl Or Other Assistance For Hearing Impaired

    Payment Types: Self Payment, Medicaid, State Financed Insurance, Private Health Insurance, Military Insurance, Access To Recovery Voucher, Sliding Fee Scale
  • Starting Point Inc
    (Wasilla is 27.6 miles from Sutton, AK.)

    Address:
    190 East Paulson Avenue
    Wasilla, AK. 99654

    If you would like to contact Starting Point Inc, you can reach them at (907) 376-6116.

    Starting Point Inc provides these treatment services: Drug and Alcohol Treatment Services, Outpatient Drug and Alcohol Treatment Center, Adolescents, Dual Diagnosis Drug Rehabilitation Program

    Payment Types: Self Payment, Private Health Insurance, Sliding Fee Scale
  • Alaska Addiction Rehab Services
    (Wasilla is 27.6 miles from Sutton, Alaska)

    Address:
    3701 Palmer Wasilla Street
    Wasilla, AK. 99654

    If you would like to contact Alaska Addiction Rehab Services, you can reach them at (907) 376-4534.

    Website: www.nugensranch.org
    Alaska Addiction Rehab Services provides these treatment services: Drug and Alcohol Treatment Services, Long Term Drug and Alcohol Rehab Program, Dual Diagnosis Drug and Alcohol Rehab Program

    Payment Types: Self Payment, Private Health Insurance, Military Insurance, Access To Recovery Voucher, Sliding Fee Scale
  • Mat-Su Health Services Inc
    (Wasilla is 27.6 miles from Sutton)

    Address:
    1363 West Spruce Avenue
    Wasilla, AK. 99654

    If you would like to contact Mat-Su Health Services Inc, you can reach them at (907) 376-2411.

    Mat-Su Health Services Inc provides these treatment services: Outpatient Drug and Alcohol Rehab Center, Dual Diagnosis Drug Treatment Program

    Payment Types: Self Payment, Medicaid, Medicare, State Financed Insurance, Private Health Insurance, Military Insurance, Sliding Fee Scale
  • Volunteers of America Alaska
    (Eagle River is 42.8 miles from Sutton)

    Address:
    8012 Stewart Mountain Drive
    Eagle River, AK. 99577

    If you would like to contact Volunteers of America Alaska, you can reach them at (907) 694-3336.

    Website: www.voaak.org
    Volunteers of America Alaska provides these treatment services: Drug and Alcohol Treatment Services, Long Term Drug and Alcohol Rehabilitation Program, Adolescents, Residential Beds For Clients w/ Children

    Payment Types: Self Payment, Medicaid, State Financed Insurance, Private Health Insurance, Access To Recovery Voucher, Sliding Fee Scale


DEA Info For Alaska

Mexican, Colombian and Southeast Asian heroin are being imported through various organizations into Alaska.
In Alaska, almost all of the marijuana available is grown through indoor growing operations.
Organizations which are involved in the trafficing of drugs in Alaska also use various methods to launder their illicit proceeds.
Heroin continues to be a problem in Alaska, and is widely available.
Marijuana grown in British Columbia, also known as "BC Bud", is readily available in the Anchorage, Alaska area.
In Alaska, methamphetamine that is locally produced or imported is readily available.

Drug Facts

Non-alcoholic members of alcoholic's families use 10 times as much sick leave as families where alcohol is not a problem. 80% of these family members report their ability to perform work is impaired as a result of living with an alcohol abuser.
Similar to maltreatment victims, who believe the abuse is their fault, children of those with alcohol abuse disorders feel guilty and responsible for the parent's drinking problem. Children whose parents abuse illicit drugs live with the knowledge that their parents' actions are illegal and that they may have been forced to engage in illegal activity on their parents' behalf. Trust is a key child development issue and can be a constant struggle for those from family systems with a member who has a substance use problem. Most available data on the enduring effects of parental substance abuse on children suggest that a parent's drinking problem often has a detrimental effect on children. These data show that a parent's alcohol problem can have cognitive, behavioral, psychosocial, and emotional consequences for children. Among the lifelong problems documented are impaired learning capacity; a propensity to develop a substance use disorder; adjustment problems, including increased rates of divorce, violence, and the need for control in relationships; and other mental disorders such as depression, anxiety, and low self-esteem.
A stimulant speeds up a person's body and brain. Stimulants, such as methamphetamines and cocaine, have the opposite effect of depressants. Usually, stimulants make a person feel high and energized. When the effects of a stimulant wear off, the person will feel tired or sick.
Alcohol abuse is the first cousin of violent crime. More widely available than illicit drugs like heroin, cocaine, and LSD, alcohol is a bigger culprit in connection with murder, rape, assault, and child and spouse abuse than any illegal drug. Of state prisoners incarcerated for violent crimes, 21 percent were under the influence of alcohol alone when they committed their offense; only 3 percent were under the influence of cocaine or crack alone, and only 1 percent were under the influence of heroin alone. The situation is similar among federal prisoners. The common denominator among inmates is not race; it's drug and alcohol abuse. Blacks are disproportionately represented in prison. Though they make up only 11 percent of the adult population, they constitute 46 percent of state, 42 percent of jail and 30 percent of federal inmates. Whites, 76 percent of the adult population, comprise 35 percent of state, 39 percent of jail and 38 percent of federal inmates. However, essentially the same proportions of black and white (and Hispanic) state inmates, 61 to 65 percent, are regular drug users. With rehabilitation of the bulk of the prison population dependent on breaking inmates' substance abuse and addiction, mandatory sentences--especially those that require the convict to serve the entire sentence imposed--subvert rather than promote the public safety. Corrections officials need every possible carrot and stick to get inmates into treatment, including the carrot of reduced prison time for substance-abusing inmates who successfully complete treatment and the stick of prompt return to jail for parolees who fail to participate in post-release treatment and aftercare. Mandatory sentences take away any hope of early release for entering treatment and the threat of immediate return to prison for failure to stay off drugs and alcohol. Mandatory sentences also deny judges and prosecutors flexibility to divert substance-abusing defendants into treatment, drug courts, coerced abstinence and other alternatives to prison which hold the potential of reducing recidivism and crime.