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Iron Mountain, MI Drug and Alcohol Rehabilitation Centers

Iron Mountain, MI has several nearby treatment choices including: 4 medicaid programs, 1 inpatient drug rehab, 4 drug rehabs that take private insurance like Cigna, 0 drug and alcohol detox, 3 outpatient treatment programs.

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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 Facilities Serving the Iron Mountain, Michigan Area:

    Great Lakes Recovery Centers Inc Adolescent Services CenterCARF AccreditedSAMHSA

    drug rehab program - Great Lakes Recovery Centers Inc MI
    104 Malton Road
    Negaunee, MI. 49866
    906-228-4692 x2407

    Great Lakes Recovery Centers Inc is 35.6 miles from Iron Mountain, Michigan

    GLRC is a non-profit CARF accredited agency specializing in substance abuse and mental health treatment for youth, families and adults.

    Catholic Social Services of the UPSAMHSA

    alcohol rehab program - Catholic Social Services of the UP MI
    1100 Ludington Street
    Escanaba, MI. 49829

    Catholic Social Services of the UP is 42.8 miles from Iron Mountain, MI

    Working in the spirit of God's universal love our mission is to nurture stabilize and strengthen the diverse families of the Upper Peninsula community.

    Forest County Potawatomi AODA ProgramSAMHSA

    drug treatment program - Forest County Potawatomi WI
    8201 Mish Ko Swen Drive
    Crandon, WI. 54520

    Forest County Potawatomi is 56.3 miles from Iron Mountain, MI

    The Forest County Potawatomi (FCP) have lived in Forest County Wisconsin since the late 1800s. Around 1880 groups settled in areas near Blackwell and Wabeno and have lived in that area since as well as in the Carter and Crandon (or Stone Lake) areas.

      Commonly Asked Questions about Addiction and Treatment

      How long does it take for the treatment of drug addiction?

      "The duration of treatment for drug addiction can vary significantly depending on several factors, including the individual's unique needs, the severity and type of addiction, and the chosen treatment approach. There is no universally prescribed timeline for addiction treatment, as each person's journey to recovery is different. However, some general timeframes can be considered when discussing drug addiction treatment:

      Detoxification: The initial detoxification process, during which the body clears itself of drugs and toxins, can range from a few days to several weeks, depending on the substance involved and the individual's physiological response.

      Inpatient or residential treatment: Inpatient or residential treatment programs, which provide intensive, structured care in a controlled environment, typically last between 28 days and 90 days. However, some individuals may require extended stays of six months or longer, depending on their progress and specific needs.

      Outpatient treatment: Outpatient treatment programs, which offer therapy and support while allowing individuals to continue living at home, can vary in duration and intensity. Some programs may last for several weeks or months, while others may continue for a year or more, with sessions becoming less frequent over time as the individual progresses in their recovery.

      Aftercare and ongoing support: Recovery from addiction is a lifelong process, and ongoing aftercare and support are crucial for maintaining long-term sobriety. Aftercare may include continuing therapy, attending support group meetings, or participating in sober living communities. The duration of aftercare and ongoing support can vary based on individual needs and may continue indefinitely.

      Research suggests that longer durations of treatment are generally more effective in promoting lasting recovery. The National Institute on Drug Abuse (NIDA) recommends a minimum of 90 days of treatment for most individuals, as shorter durations have been associated with higher relapse rates. However, it is essential to recognize that each person's path to recovery is unique, and the most effective treatment plans are tailored to their specific needs, goals, and circumstances."

      What is drug addiction commonly called in the mental health fields?

      In the mental health field, drug addiction is commonly referred to as a "Substance Use Disorder" (SUD). This term is used in the Diagnostic and Statistical Manual of Mental Disorders, Fifth Edition (DSM-5), which is the standard classification of mental disorders used by mental health professionals in the United States.

      A Substance Use Disorder is defined as a pattern of behaviors characterized by an inability to control or cut down on use, spending a lot of time obtaining the substance, craving the substance, failing to fulfill obligations at work, school, or home due to substance use, and continuing to use the substance despite knowing it's causing physical or psychological harm.

      Substance Use Disorders can be further categorized based on the specific substance involved, such as Alcohol Use Disorder, Opioid Use Disorder, Cannabis Use Disorder, and so forth. The severity of the disorder is also assessed (mild, moderate, or severe) based on the number of diagnostic criteria met by an individual.

      It's worth noting that this terminology emphasizes the understanding of drug addiction as a medical disorder, rather than a moral failing or a matter of willpower. This shift in language is part of a larger effort to reduce stigma and promote a more compassionate, effective approach to treatment.

      Is substance abuse higher in the lgbtq+ community?

      Yes, studies have indicated that rates of substance use and substance use disorders are indeed higher in the LGBTQ+ (lesbian, gay, bisexual, transgender, queer, and others) community compared to the general population. This disparity is believed to be related to a variety of factors, including the stress and stigma associated with identifying as LGBTQ+.

      Here's a closer look at some of the related factors and statistics:

      • Minority Stress: Minority stress refers to the chronic stress faced by members of a marginalized group, such as the LGBTQ+ community. This includes dealing with prejudice, societal stigma, discrimination, and the process of coming out. This added stress can increase the risk of substance use as a coping mechanism.
      • Mental Health: There are higher rates of mental health disorders, such as depression and anxiety, among LGBTQ+ individuals, often as a result of minority stress. Mental health disorders are a known risk factor for substance use and substance use disorders.
      • Social Environment: Substance use is often more normalized in some LGBTQ+ social settings, such as bars and clubs, which can increase the likelihood of substance use and addiction.
      • Access to Care: LGBTQ+ individuals may face barriers to receiving substance use treatment, such as discrimination, lack of LGBTQ+ inclusive treatment programs, and fear of stigma.

      According to the Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration (SAMHSA), adults who identify as lesbian, gay, or bisexual were more than twice as likely as heterosexual adults to have used illicit drugs in the past year. Transgender individuals also experience higher rates of substance use and substance use disorders compared to their cisgender peers.

      It is important to note that while substance use is a significant issue within the LGBTQ+ community, not all individuals within this community use substances or struggle with substance use disorders. A comprehensive, culturally competent approach is needed to address substance use in the LGBTQ+ community, which includes providing LGBTQ+ inclusive prevention and treatment programs, addressing the underlying issues like discrimination and stigma, and improving access to mental health care.

      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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