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Henderson, NV Drug and Alcohol Rehab Centers

Henderson, NV has nearby choices for addiction treatment including: 2 medicare programs, 0 inpatient treatment center, 3 drug rehabs that take private insurance like Cigna, 1 detox center, 4 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 Rehab Programs Serving the Henderson, Nevada Area:

    alcohol treatment facility - Desert Treatment Clinic NV
    1546 West Warm Springs Road
    Henderson, NV. 89014

    Phone: 702-248-0000

    Desert Treatment Clinic is a private methadone clinic offering Level 1 outpatient services, opioid treatment services, and Level 1 ambulatory withdrawal management services to adults with opioid use disorders in Southern Nevada. Desert Treatment Clinic takes a treatment approach that combines the therapeutic modalities of motivational interviewing, relapse prevention, and substance use counseling. This location specializes in providing medication-assisted treatment (MAT) services utilizing methadone, suboxone, and subutex medications. Ancillary services are available including counseling services, healthcare & overdose education, aftercare services, comprehensive mental health & substance use assessments, and outreach programs to individuals in the community.

    drug rehab program - ABC Therapy Inc NV
    7 Water Street
    Henderson, NV. 89015

    Phone: 702-568-5971

    ABC Therapy is a culturally sensitive agency that provides comprehensive outpatient services in the areas of mental health, substance use disorders, and domestic violence. ABC's services are directed mainly towards individuals involved in the criminal justice system and the Hispanic community of Southern Nevada, however counseling services are offered to self-referred clients as well. ABC's outpatient counseling services include individual, group, & family therapy, an Employees Assistance Program (EAP), DUI assessments, evaluation, & classes, traffic school classes, petty larceny rehabilitation class, and custody evaluations. Specialized groups are available in the areas of domestic violence, adolescent behavioral modification, anger management, and impulse control.

    alcohol treatment facility - Mission Treatment Centers Inc NV
    1536 North Boulder Highway
    Henderson, NV. 89011

    Phone: 702-558-8600

    Comprehensive Treatment Centers provide medication-assisted treatment (MAT) and counseling services in an outpatient setting to help individuals struggling with opioid use in their recovery. Henderson Comprehensive Treatment Center offers medication-assisted treatment (MAT) to adults ages 18 or older of all gender who are struggling with an opioid use disorder (OUD). The clinic utilizes methadone management in the treatment of OUDs to stabilize withdrawal symptoms and maintain recovery. Each patient is provided with an individualized treatment plan, which then combined methadone management with individual and group counseling to address the social, emotional, and behavioral aspects of opioid use.

    alcohol rehab program - Empowerment Centre LLC NV
    2501 North Green Valley Parkway
    Henderson, NV. 89014

    Phone: 702-605-2766

    The Empowerment Center of Southern Nevada is a medical practice providing outpatient, individualized, psychological care to individuals, families, and couples struggling with mental health disorders. The focus of the practice is to help individuals heal, energize, and become aware of their inner strengths by providing a neutral safe space, listening to their concerns, and customizing a treatment plan. The services provided at their facility include basic skills training, crisis counseling, individual, family, group, & couples counseling, psychosocial rehabilitation, and biofeedback services. Online counseling sessions are also available in order to provide accessible mental health care.

      Commonly Asked Questions about Addiction and Treatment

      How to face a drug abuser as a family?

      Facing a family member who is a drug abuser is a challenging and emotional process. The ultimate goal should be to encourage the individual to seek help. Here are some steps that can be taken:

      • Educate Yourself: Understanding addiction is key. It's a complex disease that affects both the brain and behavior. Learning about the nature of addiction, its causes, its effects, and the process of recovery will equip you with the necessary knowledge to approach your loved one.
      • Create a Safe Space for Dialogue: Organize a time to sit down and discuss your concerns. The environment should be non-judgmental and non-confrontational to prevent the person from feeling attacked or defensive.
      • Express Concern and Love: Start the conversation expressing your love and concern. Be honest about your feelings and observations, providing specific examples of behaviors that have worried you.
      • Use "I" Statements: Instead of accusing or blaming, use "I" statements to express how you feel. For instance, instead of saying, "You're ruining your life," say, "I feel worried and scared when I see you harming yourself."
      • Encourage Them to Seek Help: Encourage your loved one to seek professional help. Offer to assist them in finding resources, such as therapists, counselors, rehabilitation centers, or support groups.
      • Consider an Intervention: If direct conversation doesn't work, consider planning a professional intervention. An intervention involves a gathering of close friends and family who express concern and urge the individual to get help, guided by a professional interventionist.
      • Set Boundaries: It's important to protect your own well-being. This can involve setting boundaries regarding what behaviors you will not tolerate. Be firm about these boundaries and the consequences of crossing them.
      • Seek Support for Yourself: Coping with a loved one's addiction can be emotionally taxing. Don't neglect your own needs. Seek support from therapists, counselors, or support groups designed for family members of people struggling with substance abuse.

      Why do people abuse addictive substances?

      People may abuse addictive substances for a variety of reasons, often involving a complex interplay of biological, psychological, and social factors. Here are some common reasons:

      Biological Factors: Certain individuals may be genetically predisposed to addiction. This could involve inherited traits that affect the way substances interact with their brain or influence their susceptibility to mental health disorders, which can increase the risk of substance abuse.

      Psychological Factors: Many people turn to addictive substances as a way to cope with mental health issues such as depression, anxiety, or post-traumatic stress disorder. Substance use may provide temporary relief from these conditions, though in the long term it often exacerbates them.

      Social Factors: Peer pressure, especially among young people, can lead to substance abuse. If an individual is in an environment where drug or alcohol use is common, they may feel compelled to partake in order to fit in.

      Environmental Factors: Stressful or traumatic environments can increase the risk of substance abuse. This can include living in poverty, experiencing abuse or neglect, or being exposed to violence.

      Curiosity and Experimentation: Particularly among adolescents and young adults, the desire to try new experiences can lead to substance use.

      Self-Medication: Some people use substances to self-medicate physical pain. For example, the opioid crisis has been fueled in part by individuals who initially used prescription opioids to manage pain and then developed an addiction.

      Escapism: People may use substances to escape their reality, numb emotional pain, or simply to feel good. Addictive substances often provide a temporary sense of euphoria or relaxation, which can be enticing.

      Co-occurring Disorders: Individuals with co-occurring mental health disorders are at a significantly higher risk of substance use disorders. This is because these individuals might use substances as a form of self-medication.

      Top reasons that drug and alcohol abusers in recovery relapse?

      Relapse is a common part of the recovery journey for many individuals struggling with substance abuse. It's important to note that a relapse doesn't mean treatment has failed; rather, it indicates that the treatment plan needs to be revisited or adjusted. Here are some of the top reasons why individuals in recovery might relapse:

      • Stress: High levels of stress can trigger a return to substance use as a coping mechanism.
      • Lack of Support System: A strong support system is crucial in maintaining sobriety. Lack of emotional support and understanding from friends and family can contribute to relapse.
      • Triggers and Temptations: Being in environments or around people associated with past substance use can act as triggers, leading to a desire to use again.
      • Unresolved Psychological Issues: Mental health conditions, such as depression, anxiety, or trauma, can lead to a relapse if they're not effectively treated.
      • Overconfidence: Some individuals may become overconfident and believe they can control their substance use without professional help, leading to a relapse.
      • Poor Self-Care: Neglecting physical health, skipping meals, lack of sleep, and not taking care of oneself in general can contribute to a relapse.
      • Incomplete Treatment: Leaving a treatment program before it is completed can leave individuals ill-prepared to resist the urge to use substances.
      • Not Having a Plan: If an individual does not have a clear plan for dealing with cravings or triggers, they are more likely to relapse when confronted with these challenges.
      • Challenging Emotions: Negative emotions like anger, sadness, loneliness, and frustration can sometimes lead to a desire to return to substance use as a way to escape.
      • Celebrations or Positive Events: Surprisingly, positive events or celebrations can also trigger a relapse. The association of substance use with celebration or reward can lead to the temptation to use.

      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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