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Martinez, California Alcohol and Drug Rehabilitation Centers

Martinez, CA has nearby choices for addiction treatment including: 2 medicaid treatment centers, 3 inpatient rehabs, 2 drug rehabs that take private insurance like Cigna, 0 detox center, 1 outpatient rehab.

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Clinical Review Staff

Dr. Gina M Jansheski, M.D.

Dr. Gina Jansheski, M.D.

Dr. Po-Chang Hsu, M.D., M.S.

Dr. Po-Chang Hsu, MD, MS

Renee Warmbrodt, RN, MSN, CPNP-PC

Renee Warmbrodt, RN, MSN, CPNP-PC

Addiction Treatment Centers Serving the Martinez, California Area:

    drug rehab program - Discovery House CA
    4645 Pacheco Boulevard
    Martinez, CA. 94553

    Contra Costa Health Services is the largest department of County government, employing more than 4 250 individuals. Only 6% of the CCHS budget is from the County's general fund. The remaining 94% is supported by federal and state funding programs, such as Medi-Cal and Medicare as well as program grants and fees.
    drug rehab program - Martinez ARTS Outpatient Clinic CA
    150 Muir Road
    Martinez, CA. 94553

    The Veterans Administration is America's largest integrated health care system, providing care at 1,243 health care facilities, including 172 medical centers and 1,062 outpatient sites of care of varying complexity (VHA outpatient clinics), serving 9 million enrolled Veterans each year. VA provides a continuum of forward-looking outpatient, residential, and inpatient mental health services across the country. Points of access to care span VA medical centers, Community Based Outpatient Clinics, Vet Centers, and mobile Vet Centers. VA offers mental health & substance abuse treatments in a variety of settings, including: Short-term, inpatient care; Outpatient care in a psychosocial rehabilitation and recovery centers (PRRC); Regular outpatient care, which may include telemedicine services; Residential Rehabilitation Treatment Programs (RRTP); Primary care; Residential care; and Supported work settings.
    alcohol treatment facility - Ujima Family Recovery Services CA
    919 Mellus Street
    Martinez, CA. 94553

    Ujima Family Recovery Services is committed to assisting anyone with a drug or alcohol abuse problem in Martinez, California and within the surrounding neighborhoods find full recovery. It offers several programs - such as outpatient substance abuse counseling, short term rehab facilities, inpatient drug abuse treatment, outpatient detox centers, long term rehab facilities and others - in keeping with its belief of the addiction treatment and rehabilitation modalities that work in recovery. This drug and alcohol rehab also believes that people require individual care and treatment to be able to maintain their sobriety.

    As such, Ujima Family Recovery Services has specialized in trauma-related counseling, brief intervention approach, rational emotive behavioral therapy, activity therapy, relapse prevention, anger management and more. At the same time, it accepts patients who are active duty military, clients referred from the court/judicial system, veterans, persons with eating disorders, social skills development, suicide prevention services, and others. This drug and alcohol rehabilitation program uses treatment methods that can assist clients to maintain sobriety from the substances of abuse that they have used in the past.

    In terms of payment, clients in Ujima Family Recovery Services can pay for services using private health insurance, cash or self-payment, sliding fee scale, medicaid, medicare, access to recovery (atr) voucher, state welfare or child and family services funds and others.

    drug treatment program - Alhambra Valley Retreat LLC CA
    77 Quail Lane
    Martinez, CA. 94553

    Alhambra Valley Retreat LLC is committed to assisting any person with an alcohol or drug abuse disorder in Martinez, CA. and its surrounding areas find complete recovery. It provides several services - such as outpatient substance abuse treatment services, short term drug and alcohol rehab programs, inpatient rehab centers, detox programs, long term rehab programs and others - in keeping with its philosophy of the recovery care and rehabilitation modalities that are effective in recovery. This drug and alcohol treatment facility also believes that people require individual care to be able to maintain their sobriety.

    As such, Alhambra Valley Retreat LLC specializes in trauma-related counseling, brief intervention approach, rational emotive behavioral therapy, activity therapy, relapse prevention, anger management and more. Similarly, it accepts patients who are active duty military, clients referred from the court/judicial system, veterans, persons with eating disorders, social skills development, suicide prevention services, and others. This alcohol and drug treatment program uses care methods that can assist patients to achieve lasting and permanent sobriety and abstinence from the substances abused in the past.

    In terms of payment, clients in Alhambra Valley Retreat LLC can pay for services using private insurance, cash or self-payment, sliding fee scale, medicaid, medicare, access to recovery (atr) voucher, state welfare or child and family services funds and others.

      Commonly Asked Questions about Addiction and Treatment

      What areas of the body are most effected by long term drug abuse?

      Long-term drug abuse can have significant impacts on various systems and organs within the body. The specific effects can vary depending on the type of drug used, but here are some general areas that can be affected:

      Brain: Drug abuse can change the brain's structure and function, leading to alterations in behavior, judgment, memory, decision-making, and even mental health. Chronic use can lead to neurological disorders and cognitive decline.

      Heart: Many drugs put a significant strain on the cardiovascular system, leading to a range of heart-related issues. These can include increased heart rate, high blood pressure, damaged heart muscle, irregular heartbeat, and an increased risk of heart attack and stroke.

      Liver: The liver plays a key role in metabolizing substances, including drugs. Chronic drug use can lead to a variety of liver conditions, such as hepatitis, cirrhosis, and liver failure.

      Lungs: Drugs that are smoked or inhaled can cause serious lung damage. This can lead to chronic bronchitis, emphysema, lung cancer, and other respiratory diseases. Opioids can also slow breathing, potentially leading to hypoxia, a condition where not enough oxygen reaches the brain.

      Kidneys: Certain drugs can lead to kidney damage and disease, including kidney failure. This can be caused by increased body temperature, breakdown of muscle tissue that clogs the kidneys, and direct kidney toxicity from the drugs themselves.

      Digestive System: Drug use can also affect the digestive system, leading to nausea, vomiting, abdominal pain, and changes in appetite and metabolism. Some drugs can also cause significant damage to the stomach and intestines.

      Skin: Certain drugs can also affect the skin, leading to conditions like acne, skin infections, or skin picking resulting in sores. Intravenous drug use can lead to collapsed veins and infections of the blood vessels and heart valves.

      Immune System: Some drugs can weaken the immune system, making users more susceptible to infections, diseases, and certain types of cancer.

      It's important to note that the specific health effects of drug abuse can vary depending on the individual, the drug(s) used, the frequency and duration of use, and other factors. Seeking professional help and treatment is crucial for mitigating the negative health consequences of drug abuse.

      What to do if someone has a fentanyl overdose?

      Fentanyl overdose is a life-threatening emergency that requires immediate action. Here are the steps you should take:

      • Recognize the Signs: Common signs of a fentanyl overdose include slow or irregular breathing, drowsiness or unresponsiveness, constricted or pinpoint pupils, and cold and clammy skin.
      • Call Emergency Services: Dial your country's emergency number (911 in the U.S) immediately. Explain the situation clearly and provide any known information about the person's drug use.
      • Administer Naloxone if Available: Naloxone is a medication that can reverse the effects of an opioid overdose. If you have access to this medication, administer it according to the instructions, usually a spray in the nostril or an injection under the skin or into the muscle.
      • Perform Rescue Breathing or CPR: If the person isn't breathing or has shallow breathing, start doing chest compressions and rescue breathing if you're trained to do so.
      • Stay Until Help Arrives: Do not leave the person alone. Stay with them and try to keep them awake and responsive if possible.
      • Provide Information: When emergency responders arrive, provide them with as much information as possible about the situation, including the person's age, weight, the drug they took, when they took it, and any underlying health conditions they might have.

      How do I stop enabling an addict?

      "Helping someone stop enabling an addict can be a challenging process, as the enabler often has deeply ingrained habits and patterns that need to be addressed. Here are some steps to consider:

      Recognize Enabling Behavior: First, you need to identify the behaviors that are enabling the addiction. Enabling behaviors can include things like providing money that funds the addiction, covering for the addict's mistakes or responsibilities, or continually forgiving harmful behavior without setting boundaries.

      Educate Yourself: Learn about addiction and its dynamics. Understanding that addiction is a disease and not merely a matter of willpower can help change your perspective and reactions.

      Set Boundaries: Establish and communicate clear, firm boundaries regarding what you will and won't accept. Stick to these boundaries even if it's difficult.

      Stop Rescuing: Refrain from protecting the person from the consequences of their addictive behavior. It is important for them to experience the full impact of their actions.

      Encourage Treatment: Instead of protecting the person from their addiction, encourage them to seek professional help. Offer to assist in finding treatment options or attending support groups.

      Seek Support: Enabling patterns can be tough to break. Seek help from therapy, counseling, or support groups like Al-Anon. These resources can provide you with tools and strategies to stop enabling.

      Practice Self-Care: Ensure you're taking care of your own physical and emotional health. It's easy to get so wrapped up in the addicted person's problems that you neglect your own needs.

      Maintain Consistency: It's essential to be consistent with your new approach. If you occasionally slip back into enabling behaviors, the person with the addiction may continue to expect it.

      Be Patient: Changing long-standing patterns of behavior takes time, both for you and the person with the addiction. Remember to be patient with yourself and with them.

      Remember, You're Not to Blame: Addiction is a complex disease influenced by many factors. It's important to remember that you're not responsible for the other person's addiction or recovery. Your role is to support in healthy ways, not to cure the addiction.

      National Non Profit Helpline - 1-877-882-9275
      Our National Non Profit Helpline is a 24/7, 365-day-a-year treatment referral and information service for individuals and families faced with mental and/or substance use disorders.

      All calls are strictly confidential

      Our service provides referrals to licensed treatment facilities, support groups, and community-based organizations. You don't have to struggle alone with addiction. Help is just a phone call away. Call 1-877-882-9275 now to get the help you need and deserve.


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