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Canaan, NH Drug and Alcohol Rehab Centers

Canaan, NH has several nearby treatment choices including: 4 medicaid programs, 1 inpatient rehab, 4 drug rehabs that take private insurance like BCBS, 0 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

Alcohol and Drug Treatment Programs Serving the Canaan, New Hampshire Area:

    alcohol treatment facility - HALO Educational Systems NH
    44 Roberts Road
    Canaan, NH. 03741

    We offer individualized counselling services, located in Canaan, NH with a satellite office in Lebanon, NH. Our Canaan office is a recovery drop-in center that hosts many social activities. At Halo, we are fully staffed with a variety of qualified individuals to meet any need you may have.

    HALO Educational SystemsSAMHSA

    alcohol rehab facility - HALO Educational Systems NH
    1 School Street
    Lebanon, NH. 03766

    HALO Educational Systems is 12.2 miles from Canaan, NH

    HALO Educational Systems has long been dedicated to assisting its clients recovery after a period of substance abuse. It has been doing this within Canaan and in the surrounding communities for many years now. HALO Educational Systems offers services like motivational interviewing, contingency management/motivational incentive, trauma-related counseling, group therapy, dual diagnosis drug rehab, matrix model - which are all representative of their rehabilitation and treatment philosophies. In addition, HALO Educational Systems believes that clients need unique and individualized treatment approaches to achieve lasting recovery. This is why it provides various programs, like persons who have experienced sexual abuse, clients referred from the court/judicial system, veterans, clients with HIV/AIDS, seniors or older adults, substance abuse education - among other services listed in the following sections.

    HALO Educational Systems offers long term rehab facilities, short term treatment centers, outpatient day treatment, inpatient detoxification facilities, inpatient rehab programs and others. HALO Educational Systems has continued recovery programs that are useful in helping clients after they check out of rehab. This alcohol and drug rehabilitation program also uses treatment methods that can help you achieve and maintain a full recovery.

    Finally, HALO Educational Systems accepts private health insurance, cash or self-payment, military insurance, sliding fee scale, access to recovery (atr) voucher, other state funds, as well as others.

    Headrest IncSAMHSA

    alcohol rehab program - Headrest Inc NH
    14 Church Street
    Lebanon, NH. 03766
    603-448-4872 x101

    Headrest Inc is 12.3 miles from Canaan, NH

    At Headrest we assist with substance abuse recovery and provide a 24/7 suicide lifeline to those seeking help.

    West Central Behavioral HealthSAMHSA

    alcohol rehab facility - West Central Behavioral Health NH
    85 Mechanic Street
    Lebanon, NH. 03766

    West Central Behavioral Health is 12.7 miles from Canaan, NH

    Together with your mental health provider, you can choose the treatment that best fits your symptoms and lifestyle. Regardless of the type of treatment you choose, it usually takes a few weeks to begin to feel better, and full recovery may take a few months of treatment. Once a mental health disorder has been successfully treated, it can come back. It is important not to stop your medication or psychotherapy prematurely, and always discuss any such decisions with your mental health provider.

      Commonly Asked Questions about Addiction and Treatment

      How do you help a person afflicted with alcoholism?

      Helping someone afflicted with alcoholism requires a compassionate and supportive approach. The following steps can be useful in assisting an individual struggling with alcohol addiction:

      1. Educate yourself: Gain an understanding of alcoholism, its causes, symptoms, and treatment options. This will help you better empathize with the person and offer informed support.
      2. Express concern: Initiate a conversation with the person in a non-confrontational manner. Express your concerns about their alcohol use and its impact on their well-being. Be patient, empathetic, and avoid judgmental language.
      3. Encourage professional help: Encourage the person to seek help from a medical professional, therapist, or addiction counselor. Offer assistance in finding appropriate resources and support them in taking the first steps towards treatment.
      4. Offer emotional support: Be available to listen and provide emotional support throughout the recovery process. It is essential to maintain open lines of communication and offer a safe space for the individual to share their experiences and feelings.
      5. Encourage participation in support groups: Recommend joining support groups such as Alcoholics Anonymous (AA) or SMART Recovery, which provide a community of individuals with similar experiences and can offer guidance and encouragement throughout the recovery process.
      6. Establish boundaries: Set clear boundaries to protect your own well-being and communicate your expectations about the person's behavior. Be firm but understanding, and make it clear that you will not enable their alcohol use.
      7. Assist with lifestyle changes: Help the person develop healthier habits, such as engaging in physical activity, improving their diet, and finding alternative ways to manage stress. Offer to participate in these activities together to provide additional support and motivation.
      8. Be patient: Recovery from alcoholism is a long-term process, and relapses may occur. Understand that setbacks are a part of the journey, and continue to offer support and encouragement as the person works towards sobriety.
      9. Care for yourself: Supporting someone with alcoholism can be emotionally taxing. Make sure you are taking care of your own mental and emotional health by seeking support from friends, family, or professional counselors if needed.

      How many people recover from drug addiction?

      Recovery rates from drug addiction can vary significantly based on factors like the substance being used, the individual's overall health, the presence of co-occurring mental health disorders, the length and intensity of substance use, the quality of the treatment program, and the individual's level of engagement and commitment to recovery.

      Estimating an exact recovery rate is challenging because of these variables and differing definitions of what constitutes "recovery." For some, recovery might mean complete abstinence from the substance, while for others, it might mean a significant reduction in use and an improvement in quality of life. Furthermore, recovery is often a lifelong process with potential for relapses, which may be part of the journey rather than a failure of treatment.

      That said, numerous studies have shown that recovery is indeed possible. According to the U.S. Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration (SAMHSA), about 10% of American adults have overcome a drug use disorder. Additionally, research in the field of addiction often cites that roughly 50% of individuals who remain in treatment for an extended period show significant improvement or recovery, with some studies showing even higher rates.

      It's crucial to remember that even though the road to recovery can be difficult, help is available, and many individuals successfully manage their addiction and lead fulfilling, healthy lives. If you or someone you know is struggling with addiction, reaching out to healthcare professionals can be the first step toward recovery.

      Why do drug addicts blame everyone but themselves?

      Drug addiction can significantly distort a person's thinking patterns and perceptions, leading them to behave in ways that are often self-protective and defensive. One of these behaviors can be a tendency to shift blame onto others. This occurs for a few reasons:

      • Denial: One of the key psychological symptoms of addiction is denial. This is a defense mechanism that allows individuals to avoid confronting the reality of their addiction and its negative consequences. By blaming others, they deflect responsibility and maintain their state of denial.
      • Avoiding Shame and Guilt: Addiction often carries a heavy burden of guilt and shame. Blaming others can be a way for individuals struggling with addiction to avoid these painful feelings and protect their self-image.
      • Rationalizing Behavior: Blaming others can serve as a way for individuals to justify their drug use and associated behaviors. If they can convince themselves that their actions are a response to the actions of others, they may feel more justified in continuing their substance use.
      • Fear of Consequences: Acknowledging personal responsibility could mean having to face significant consequences, including damage to relationships, legal issues, or the need for treatment. Blaming others allows the person to avoid these potential repercussions.
      • Altered Brain Function: Drug abuse can lead to changes in the brain that impact judgment, decision making, learning, and behavior control, which might lead to a tendency to shift blame onto others.

      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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