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Pascagoula, MS Drug and Alcohol Rehab Centers

Pascagoula, MS has nearby choices for addiction treatment including: 0 medicare program, 3 inpatient rehab centers, 1 drug rehab that takes private insurance like Cigna, 2 detox centers, 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

Drug and Alcohol Rehabilitation Programs Serving the Pascagoula, Mississippi Area:

    alcohol rehab facility - Stevens Center of Singing River Servs MS
    4905 Telephone Road
    Pascagoula, MS. 39567
    228-769-1280 x2050

    Services provided by Singing River Services are funded by client fees, third-party payers including private insurance companies, public insurance programs (Medicaid and Medicare) and funding from the Department of Mental Health and other federal, state, and local agencies.

    Home of Grace Men Addiction Recovery ProgramCARF AccreditedSAMHSA

    alcohol rehab program - Home of Grace MS
    14200 Jericho Road
    Vancleave, MS. 39565

    Home of Grace is 14.9 miles from Pascagoula, MS

    The Home of Grace, a nationally known faith-based addiction recovery program, has helped tens of thousands of individuals battle various types of addiction.

    Mississippi Drug and Alcohol Treatment CenterJoint Commission CertifiedSAMHSA

    alcohol rehab facility - Mississippi Drug and Alcohol  MS
    13251 Reece Bergeron Road
    Biloxi, MS. 39532

    Mississippi Drug and Alcohol is 21.7 miles from Pascagoula, Mississippi

    Mississippi Drug and Alcohol is dedicated to assisting anyone with a drug or alcohol abuse disorder in the local community find full recovery. It offers several services - such as inpatient drug abuse treatment, outpatient day treatment, inpatient detoxification facilities, short term addiction treatment centers, long term drug and alcohol rehab facilities and others - in keeping with its belief of the recovery treatment and rehab modalities that work in recovery. This alcohol and drug treatment facility also believes that clients require individual treatment and care to be able to stop abusing drugs and alcohol.

    As such, Mississippi Drug and Alcohol has specialized in cognitive/behavior therapy, individual psychotherapy, anger management, contingency management/motivational incentive, 12-step facilitation approach, group therapy and more. At the same time, it accepts clients who are domestic violence, persons who have experienced sexual abuse, programs for the hearing impaired, child care for clients children, social skills development, transgender or (LGBT) clients, and others. This drug and alcohol treatment facility uses care modalities that can help patients to maintain lasting and permanent sobriety and abstinence from the substances abused in the past.

    In terms of payment, clients in Mississippi Drug and Alcohol can pay for services using private insurance, private pay, sliding fee scale, medicare, medicaid, other state funds, state education funds and others.

    Biloxi Treatment Center Metro Treatment of Mississippi LPCARF AccreditedSAMHSA

    alcohol rehab program - Biloxi Treatment Center MS
    1989 Pass Road
    Biloxi, MS. 39531

    Biloxi Treatment Center is 22.9 miles from Pascagoula, Mississippi

    Biloxi Treatment Center is committed to helping any person with an alcohol or drug use problem in Pascagoula, MS. and its surrounding areas find full recovery. It provides several services - such as inpatient drug treatment, outpatient individual counseling, inpatient detox facilities, short term drug addiction treatment, long term treatment programs and others - in line with its philosophy of the addiction treatment and rehab methods that are effective in recovery. This alcohol and drug rehab program also believes that people need individual treatment to be able to maintain their sobriety.

    As such, Biloxi Treatment Center specializes in cognitive/behavior therapy, individual psychotherapy, anger management, contingency management/motivational incentive, 12-step facilitation approach, group therapy and more. At the same time, it accepts patients who are domestic violence, persons who have experienced sexual abuse, programs for the hearing impaired, child care for clients children, social skills development, transgender or (LGBT) clients, and others. This drug and alcohol rehab program uses treatment methods that can assist clients to maintain lasting and permanent sobriety and abstinence from the substances of abuse that they have used in the past.

    In terms of payment, clients in Biloxi Treatment Center can pay for services using private medical insurance, cash or self-payment, sliding fee scale, medicaid, medicare, other state funds, state education funds and others.

      Commonly Asked Questions about Addiction and Treatment

      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.

      What you should do and how to cope if you are living with an addict?

      Living with an individual struggling with addiction can be challenging and emotionally taxing. It's essential to find effective strategies to cope with this situation, protect your own well-being, and potentially influence your loved one towards recovery. Here are some strategies:

      1. Educate Yourself: Understand that addiction is a disease, not a choice or moral failing. Learn about the specifics of the addiction, its effects, and treatment options. This knowledge can help you better empathize with your loved one and give you an idea of what they're facing.
      2. Set Boundaries: Establish boundaries that protect your mental, emotional, and physical health. This could involve rules around drug use in the house, or not covering for the addict's responsibilities. Be firm in maintaining these boundaries.
      3. Avoid Enabling: While it can be difficult to watch a loved one suffer, avoid actions that enable their addiction, such as providing money that may be used on drugs or alcohol, or making excuses for their behavior.
      4. Communicate Openly and Honestly: Express your concerns without blame or judgment. Use "I" statements to express how their behavior affects you and others in the house.
      5. Encourage and Support Treatment: Encourage them to seek professional help. Show support for their efforts to engage in treatment and maintain recovery.
      6. Take Care of Yourself: It's crucial to look after your own health too. Make time for activities you enjoy, maintain a healthy lifestyle, and seek support when needed. You cannot pour from an empty cup, so ensure you're well-equipped mentally and physically to cope with the situation.
      7. Seek Support: Consider joining a support group for families and friends of individuals with addiction, such as Al-Anon or Nar-Anon. These groups can provide a community of people who understand your experiences and can provide advice, support, and a safe space to share your feelings.
      8. Consider Professional Guidance: If the situation becomes unmanageable or you're unsure how to proceed, seek help from a counselor or therapist familiar with addiction. In extreme cases, a professional intervention may be necessary.

      How does a person become addicted to drugs?

      Addiction to drugs is a complex process that involves a combination of biological, psychological, and social factors. It is not simply a matter of weak willpower or moral failing, but rather a chronic disease of the brain that can develop over time.

      Here's a simplified explanation of how a person may become addicted to drugs:

      1. Initial Use: The path to addiction often begins with the voluntary act of taking drugs. This could be due to curiosity, peer pressure, seeking pleasure or relief from stress, or even for medical reasons under prescription.
      2. Pleasure and Reward: Drugs alter the brain's normal functioning, typically leading to intense feelings of pleasure or the elimination of uncomfortable feelings. They do this by overstimulating the brain's reward system - particularly by releasing large amounts of a neurotransmitter called dopamine, which plays a significant role in feelings of pleasure and reward.
      3. Repeated Use and Tolerance: Over time, as a person continues to use the drug, the brain adjusts to the excess dopamine by producing less of it or reducing the ability of cells in the reward circuit to respond to it. This reduces the high, leading the person to take more of the drug in an attempt to recreate the original experience. This is known as developing a tolerance.
      4. Dependence: As the brain becomes used to the drug, physiological changes occur that make the person's body require the drug to function "normally." When the drug is not taken, withdrawal symptoms may be experienced, driving the person to continue using the drug to avoid these uncomfortable or even painful symptoms.
      5. Addiction: At this point, seeking and consuming the drug becomes a compulsion. The person may want to stop using the drug, but they find it extremely difficult or impossible to do so on their own, even in the face of negative consequences to their health, relationships, or other aspects of their life. The brain's cognitive functions related to judgment, decision-making, learning, memory, and behavior control are significantly altered, leading to harmful behaviors and the cycle of 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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