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Colby, Kansas Drug and Alcohol Rehab Programs

Colby, KS has nearby choices for addiction treatment including: 2 medicare treatment centers, 1 inpatient rehab center, 4 drug rehabs that take private insurance like Cigna, 1 detox center, 4 outpatient rehabs.

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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

Alcohol and Drug Treatment Programs Serving the Colby, Kansas Area:

    drug treatment program - High Plains Mental Health Center KS
    750 South Range Street
    Colby, KS. 67701

    Founded in 1964, High Plains Mental Health Center has been serving the residents of Northwest Kansas with mental health services for over five decades. High Plains, a licensed community mental health center, is dedicated to an aggressive pursuit of providing a comprehensive mental health program to the citizens of Northwest Kansas. Embodied in this pursuit are fundamental principles of establishing quality services as close to home as possible, at an affordable fee and delivered in the least disruptive manner available. Such services will offer a continuum of care so that treatment can be individualized. Staff will respond quickly and compassionately to those reaching out to us. If you live within our 20-county service area, we're here for you.

    Valley Hope of NortonJoint Commission CertifiedSAMHSA

    drug rehab program - Valley Hope of Norton KS
    709 West Holme Street
    Norton, KS. 67654

    Valley Hope of Norton is 67.7 miles from Colby, Kansas

    Valley Hope of Norton is known for dedicating its recovery services to the people who struggle with alcohol and drug abuse disorders in the Colby area.

    Services are provided on an individualized basis to make sure people find full recovery in the long term. Valley Hope of Norton has also specialized in motivational interviewing, relapse prevention, contingency management/motivational incentive, rational emotive behavioral therapy, couple/family therapy, dialectical behavior therapy, and others - as well as many other treatment modalities such as persons with serious mental illness, clients referred from the court/judicial system, social skills development, child care for clients children, aftercare/continuing care, substance abuse education, and more.

    Additionally, Valley Hope of Norton has programs such as outpatient substance abuse treatment services, inpatient detoxification programs, short term drug and alcohol rehab programs, long term rehabs, inpatient drug and alcohol rehab centers for clients with addictions to drugs and alcohol. The alcohol and drug treatment program uses treatment modalities that can provide lasting stability to anyone with a drug and alcohol use disorder. Finally, Valley Hope of Norton accepts individuals with different types of payment methods - including private medical insurance, cash or self-payment, sliding fee scale, medicaid, medicare, state corrections or juvenile justice funds, state education funds and others.

    Centennial Mental Health Center IncSAMHSA

    drug treatment facility - Centennial Mental Health Center Inc CO
    365 West 2nd Street
    Wray, CO. 80758

    Centennial Mental Health Center Inc is 77.5 miles from Colby, KS

    Centennial Mental Health Center Inc. is located in Wray, CO. A not for profit organization, the center is dedicated to providing clients with the highest quality and most comprehensive mental health and substance abuse disorder treatment and rehabilitation services available in the region.

    Dream IncSAMHSA

    alcohol rehab facility - Dream Inc KS
    2818 Vine Street
    Hays, KS. 67601

    Dream Inc is 99.5 miles from Colby, KS

    DREAM, Inc. is licensed by Addiction and Prevention Services, Social and Rehabilitation Services, state of Kansas. Certified Addiction Counselors

      Commonly Asked Questions about Addiction and Treatment

      How to protect children in a substance abusing family?

      "Protecting children in a substance-abusing family can be a significant challenge. Here are several steps that can be taken to ensure the safety and well-being of children in such circumstances:

      Recognize the Problem: The first step in protecting children is acknowledging the issue. Denying the existence of substance abuse can lead to further harm.

      Prioritize Child's Safety: If the substance abuse is causing dangerous situations, the child's safety must come first. This might mean making difficult decisions, such as temporary separation from the substance-abusing family member.

      Seek Professional Help: Reach out to professionals who can guide you through this situation. Social workers, psychologists, and addiction specialists can provide valuable assistance and resources.

      Encourage and Support Treatment: If the person with the addiction is willing, encourage them to seek professional help. Therapy, rehab, and support groups can all be beneficial.

      Educate the Child: Age-appropriate education about drug and alcohol abuse can be helpful. This can help them understand it's not their fault and that the substance abuse is a disease.

      Provide a Stable Environment: Create an environment that provides as much stability and routine as possible. This can help the child feel more secure amidst the chaos that substance abuse can bring.

      Offer Emotional Support: Make sure the child knows they can express their feelings and fears to you. Validating their feelings and offering comfort is crucial.

      Seek Support for the Child: Counseling or support groups specifically for children of substance abusers can provide them with tools to cope.

      Report Neglect or Abuse: If the substance abuse leads to neglect or abuse, it must be reported to local child protective services. This can be a painful step, but it's necessary to ensure the child's safety.

      Encourage Healthy Coping Mechanisms: Teach the child healthy ways to handle their emotions, such as through art, music, journaling, sports, or talking about their feelings.

      Can alcohol withdrawal be fatal?

      Yes, alcohol withdrawal can be fatal in severe cases, which is why it should always be managed under the supervision of healthcare professionals. This is especially true for individuals who have been drinking heavily for a long period of time or who have a history of severe withdrawal symptoms.

      The most serious form of alcohol withdrawal is called delirium tremens (DTs), which occurs in approximately 5% of patients undergoing withdrawal. It typically starts 48 to 72 hours after the last drink, and symptoms can include severe confusion, hallucinations, high blood pressure, fever, heavy sweating, and rapid heartbeat. In addition to these, seizures can occur, which add to the risk.

      Delirium tremens is a medical emergency and can be life-threatening if not treated promptly. Mortality rates without treatment are estimated to be as high as 35%, but with appropriate treatment, this rate drops to 5-15%.

      Even less severe cases of alcohol withdrawal can be dangerous because they can lead to dehydration, severe vomiting, or other complications. Furthermore, withdrawal symptoms can make it difficult for an individual to maintain abstinence from alcohol, increasing the risk of a potentially dangerous relapse.

      How do I confront someone about their drug addiction?

      Confronting someone about their drug addiction is a delicate task, requiring a compassionate, non-judgmental approach. It's crucial to express your concerns without inciting defensiveness. Here are some steps to guide you through this process:

      1. Educate Yourself: First, understand that addiction is a chronic brain disease, not a moral failing or a choice. Learn about the specific drugs your loved one is using, the signs of addiction, and potential treatment options. This knowledge will help you approach the conversation with empathy and provide credible information.
      2. Plan the Conversation: Choose a calm, private, and neutral setting to discuss your concerns. Ensure the person is sober and in a clear state of mind. It might be helpful to have another concerned friend or family member present, but avoid making the person feel cornered.
      3. Use "I" Statements: Frame your concerns in a way that focuses on your feelings and observations rather than casting blame. For example, "I have noticed that you've been missing work frequently and I'm worried," instead of, "You're ruining your life."
      4. Be Honest and Specific: Explain your concerns and the behaviors you've observed. Use specific instances and concrete examples when possible, but avoid sounding accusatory.
      5. Express Love and Concern: Make it clear that your intention comes from a place of love and concern. The goal is not to attack or criticize them, but to show that you care about their well-being.
      6. Listen: Allow them to share their feelings and thoughts without interruption. This is not just about you expressing your concerns but also about understanding their perspective.
      7. Avoid Arguing: The person may react defensively or deny the problem. While this can be frustrating, try to avoid arguments. Keep your focus on expressing your concern and encouraging them to get help.
      8. Suggest Professional Help: Let them know there are professional resources available for addiction, such as therapists, counselors, and rehabilitation centers. Encourage them to seek professional help, emphasizing that there is no shame in doing so.
      9. Consult a Professional: If you're unsure about how to approach the situation or if previous attempts have been unsuccessful, consider consulting a professional interventionist.

      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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