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Harrisonville, Missouri Drug and Alcohol Rehab Centers

Harrisonville, MO has several nearby treatment choices including: 4 medicaid treatment centers, 1 inpatient treatment center, 4 drug rehabs that take private insurance like UnitedHealthCare, 1 detox center, 4 outpatient rehabs.

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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 Rehab Programs Serving the Harrisonville, Missouri Area:

    alcohol rehab facility - Compass Health Inc MO
    300 Galaxie Avenue
    Harrisonville, MO. 64701

    Compass Health Network includes Pathways Community Health, Crider Health Center and Royal Oaks Hospital.Together, these nonprofit organizations provide a full continuum of health care services including primary, behavioral and dental throughout Missouri and Louisiana with a focus on treating the whole person.
    drug treatment facility - Comm Mental Health Consultants Inc MO
    306 South Independence Street
    Harrisonville, MO. 64701

    Comm Mental Health Consultants Inc has been offering ongoing recovery care and rehab services to the residents of Harrisonville, MO. and those living within the surrounding communities. Today, Comm Mental Health Consultants Inc offers services like 12-step facilitation approach, trauma-related counseling, dialectical behavior therapy, dual diagnosis drug rehab, rational emotive behavioral therapy, couple/family therapy and others in keeping with its philosophy of following rehabilitation treatments that work best to help clients achieve recovery.

    This drug and alcohol rehab program also believes the best form of treatment to ensure success is to offer individualized care. Services are available in the following settings - inpatient rehab facilities, detox facilities, long term drug rehab centers, outpatient counseling, short term addiction treatment facilities and others.

    For long term abstinence, sobriety and full recovery Comm Mental Health Consultants Inc offers an aftercare program. Lastly, Comm Mental Health Consultants Inc accepts private insurance, private pay, medicare, medicaid, military insurance, state education funds, state corrections or juvenile justice funds and others as payment forms.

    Eagle Recovery ServicesSAMHSA

    alcohol treatment facility - Eagle Recovery Services KS
    5 South Peoria Street
    Louisburg, KS. 66053

    Eagle Recovery Services is 18.9 miles from Harrisonville, Missouri

    Eagle Recovery Services has been providing recovery care and rehabilitation services to people who live in the Harrisonville, Missouri area. Today, Eagle Recovery Services offers services like 12-step facilitation approach, trauma-related counseling, dialectical behavior therapy, dual diagnosis drug rehab, rational emotive behavioral therapy, couple/family therapy and others in keeping with its belief of following rehab treatments that work best to help addicts achieve sobriety.

    This addiction treatment center also believes that individual care for each client is the best way to provide them with the best form of treatment. Services are available in the following settings - inpatient treatment programs, detoxification centers, long term drug rehab programs, outpatient counseling, short term rehab centers and others.

    For long term abstinence, sobriety and full recovery Eagle Recovery Services offers an aftercare program. Lastly, Eagle Recovery Services accepts private medical insurance, cash or self-payment, medicare, medicaid, military insurance, state education funds, state corrections or juvenile justice funds and others as forms of payment.

    Crittenton Childrens Center Hospital/Residential/OutpatientJoint Commission CertifiedSAMHSA

    drug rehab program - Crittenton Childrens Center MO
    10918 Elm Avenue
    Kansas City, MO. 64134

    Crittenton Childrens Center is 22.2 miles from Harrisonville, MO

    The Crittenton Children's Center is located in Kansas City, MO. Since it was established in 1896, it has been providing psychiatric and behavioral health care services to the teens and children living in the local community, as well as to their families and loved ones. It works with the St. Luke's Hospital of Kansas City.

      Commonly Asked Questions about Addiction and Treatment

      If a drug abuser loved their family wouldn't they stop?

      Substance Use Disorder, commonly known as addiction, is a complex disease that affects the brain and behavior. It's important to understand that addiction is not a matter of willpower or moral strength, and it doesn't reflect an individual's love or lack of love for their family. Here's why a person struggling with addiction might not simply stop, even if they deeply care for their family:

      Altered Brain Function: Drugs can alter the brain's structure and function, especially in areas related to reward, judgment, decision-making, learning, and memory. This can lead to intense cravings and a compulsive desire to use drugs, despite knowing the harm they're causing.

      Physical Dependence: Regular use of certain drugs can lead to physical dependence, where the body needs the drug to function normally. Stopping the drug can cause uncomfortable or even dangerous withdrawal symptoms, which can make quitting extremely difficult without medical help.

      Psychological Dependence: Some individuals use drugs to cope with stress, trauma, or mental health disorders. These individuals may feel they cannot function or feel normal without the substance, and overcoming this psychological dependence can be challenging.

      Fear of Withdrawal: Fear of the withdrawal process, which can be physically and emotionally painful, can deter individuals from quitting, even if they want to stop for their loved ones.

      Denial: Many people struggling with addiction are in denial about the extent of their problem. They may not realize or admit how much their substance use is hurting themselves and their family.

      Loving someone, even deeply, does not automatically grant the ability to overcome addiction. Recovery often requires professional help and involves more than just the decision to stop using drugs. It includes learning new coping skills, addressing underlying issues that may contribute to the addiction, and receiving ongoing support. With proper treatment and support, many people are able to recover from addiction and rebuild their relationships with their loved ones.

      What is the most common substance abuse disorder?

      The most common substance use disorder globally is alcohol use disorder (AUD). This disorder, often referred to as alcoholism, is characterized by an impaired ability to stop or control alcohol use despite adverse social, occupational, or health consequences.

      Alcohol use disorder is defined by the American Psychiatric Association in the Diagnostic and Statistical Manual of Mental Disorders (DSM-5) as a problematic pattern of alcohol use leading to clinically significant impairment or distress, as manifested by at least two of eleven criteria, within a 12-month period.

      The criteria include issues like spending a lot of time drinking, or recovering from drinking, giving up important social or recreational activities in favor of drinking, developing a tolerance (needing to drink more to achieve the desired effect), experiencing withdrawal symptoms when not drinking, and continuing to drink even when it's causing physical or psychological problems.

      It's important to note that substance use disorders can develop with the use of many different substances, including illicit drugs like cocaine or heroin, and legal substances like alcohol or prescription medications. The prevalence of these disorders can vary by region and demographic group.

      Regardless of the substance involved, these disorders can have serious impacts on individuals' physical and mental health, relationships, and ability to work or study. Treatment can often help people with substance use disorders to recover and lead healthy lives. If you or someone you know is struggling with substance use, don't hesitate to seek professional help.

      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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