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Poplar Bluff, MO Drug and Alcohol Rehab Centers

Poplar Bluff, MO has nearby choices for addiction treatment including: 3 low cost treatment centers, 1 inpatient drug rehab, 3 drug rehabs that take PPO insurance like UnitedHealthCare, 1 drug 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 Programs Serving the Poplar Bluff, Missouri Area:

    alcohol treatment program - Southeast Missouri Behavioral Health MO
    1441 Black River Industrial Park Road
    Poplar Bluff, MO. 63901

    Southeast Missouri Behavioral Health, Inc., (SEMO-BH) has assembled a group of highly trained and skilled professionals dedicated to individualized treatment of your personal and family needs. For more than 30 years our staff has been committed to providing people suffering from chemical dependencies, emotional problems, psychiatric disorders and other crises of life.
    drug rehab facility - BHG XXIX LLC MO
    1369 North Westwood Boulevard
    Poplar Bluff, MO. 63901

    Behavioral Health Group is a leading provider for treatment for addiction to opioids. Contact us today about our outpatient drug treatment services in an area near you.
    drug treatment program - Family Counseling Center Inc MO
    3001 Warrior Lane
    Poplar Bluff, MO. 63901

    Family Counseling Center Inc has been providing ongoing recovery care and rehabilitation services to people who live in the Poplar Bluff, Missouri area. Today, Family Counseling Center Inc offers services like group therapy, couple/family therapy, matrix model, relapse prevention, motivational interviewing, group therapy and others in line with its belief of following rehabilitation treatments that work best to help clients achieve sobriety.

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

    For long term abstinence, sobriety and full recovery Family Counseling Center Inc offers an aftercare program. Lastly, Family Counseling Center Inc accepts private medical insurance, cash or self-payment, sliding fee scale, payment assistance, county or local government funds, state corrections or juvenile justice funds and others as forms of payment.

    Gibson Recovery CenterCARF AccreditedSAMHSA

    alcohol rehab program - Gibson Recovery Center MO
    208 West Broadview
    Marble Hill, MO. 63764
    573-238-3469 x140

    Gibson Recovery Center is 45.6 miles from Poplar Bluff, MO

    Gibson Recovery Center has been offering recovery treatment and rehab services to people who live in the Poplar Bluff, Missouri area. Today, Gibson Recovery Center provides services like group therapy, couple/family therapy, matrix model, relapse prevention, motivational interviewing, group therapy and others in line with its philosophy of following rehab treatments that work best to help addicts achieve sobriety.

    This alcohol and drug rehabilitation program 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 drug addiction treatment, outpatient hospital programs, short term addiction treatment centers, long term drug rehab facilities, outpatient detoxification facilities and others.

    For long term abstinence, sobriety and full recovery Gibson Recovery Center offers an aftercare program. Lastly, Gibson Recovery Center accepts private medical insurance, private pay, sliding fee scale, payment assistance, county or local government funds, state corrections or juvenile justice funds and others as payment forms.

      Commonly Asked Questions about Addiction and Treatment

      Does Medicaid pay for a person to go to a drug rehab?

      Yes, Medicaid, the U.S. government's health insurance program for individuals with low income, does cover substance use disorder services, including drug rehabilitation. However, the specific services covered and the extent of coverage can vary from state to state, as Medicaid is a joint federal and state program.

      Commonly, Medicaid coverage can include services such as:

      Screening and assessment: This helps to determine the level of addiction and the most suitable treatment plan.

      Outpatient counseling: This can include individual therapy, group therapy, and family therapy.

      Inpatient care: This includes residential treatment programs where individuals receive intensive care, usually for severe addictions.

      Medication-assisted treatment: Medications can be used to help manage withdrawal symptoms, reduce cravings, and treat any co-occurring mental health conditions.

      Follow-up care and long-term maintenance: This could include case management services, peer supports, and other recovery services.

      It's important to note that while Medicaid does cover drug rehabilitation services, there might be certain eligibility criteria to meet or pre-authorization requirements. Furthermore, not all treatment centers accept Medicaid, so it's crucial to check with the specific facility about their payment options.

      For the most accurate information, individuals should contact their state's Medicaid office or visit the official Medicaid website.

      What drugs turn off emotions and make you feel numb?

      Several classes of drugs can have the effect of numbing emotions or creating a feeling of emotional detachment. It's important to note that these effects can vary widely between individuals and depend on many factors, including the dosage, the method of use, and the individual's personal physiology and psychology. Here are a few examples:

      Depressants: This category of drugs, which includes alcohol, benzodiazepines (like Xanax or Valium), and opioids (like heroin or prescription painkillers), can reduce brain activity and dull emotions. Users often report feeling numb or detached from their emotions.

      Dissociatives: Dissociative drugs like ketamine, PCP, and certain kinds of cough medicines containing dextromethorphan (DXM), can induce a state of detachment from reality and one's self, which can include a sense of emotional numbness.

      Selective Serotonin Reuptake Inhibitors (SSRIs): While primarily used as antidepressants, some individuals report feeling emotionally numb or detached when taking SSRIs. This is generally considered a side effect, and if experienced, should be discussed with a healthcare provider.

      Antipsychotics: These medications are primarily used to treat conditions like schizophrenia, but they can also induce a state of emotional numbness or flatness in some individuals.

      While these substances can make a person feel emotionally numb, it's important to note that this is often a temporary and potentially harmful solution. Long-term use can lead to a range of negative health effects, including physical dependence, addiction, and a worsening of emotional or mental health symptoms. If you're feeling overwhelmed by your emotions, it's crucial to seek help from a mental health professional rather than turning to substances. They can provide support and discuss healthier ways to cope with these feelings.

      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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