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Drug and Alcohol Rehabilitation Programs in Hanover, NH

Hanover, NH has several nearby treatment choices including: 4 medicaid treatment centers, 1 inpatient rehab, 4 drug rehabs that take private insurance like Cigna, 0 detox center, 4 outpatient rehabs.

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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 Hanover, New Hampshire Area:

    alcohol rehab program - Better Life Partners NH
    44 South Main Street
    Hanover, NH. 03755

    Better Life Partners has been offering addiction treatment to individuals who reside in Hanover, NH. and who are fighting with substance use issues. As such, Better Life Partners offers a variety of services such as motivational interviewing, vocational rehabilitation services, individual psychotherapy, relapse prevention, anger management, dual diagnosis drug rehab and others applying its unique approaches to addiction treatment and recovery.

    This rehabilitation facility also thinks that each client benefits most from individualized services. To this end, it has been specializing in a wide range of personalized treatments like residential beds for client's children, clients with HIV/AIDS, child care for clients children, seniors or older adults, domestic violence, self-help groups and more. In the same way, this addiction treatment center offers these services in the following settings - short term addiction treatment centers, intensive outpatient treatment, inpatient drug and alcohol rehab facilities, detoxification programs, long term drug rehab programs and more.

    It also has aftercare programs designed to replicate its treatment methods in the creation of a level of stability, abstinence, and sobriety that is permanent and lasting. Lastly, Better Life Partners accepts these forms of payment - including cash or self-payment, private medical insurance, payment assistance, military insurance, state education funds, state welfare or child and family services funds and others.

    HALO Educational SystemsSAMHSA

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

    HALO Educational Systems is 7.9 miles from Hanover, NH

    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.

    Headrest IncSAMHSA

    drug treatment facility - Headrest Inc NH
    14 Church Street
    Lebanon, NH. 03766
    603-448-4872 x101

    Headrest Inc is 8.9 miles from Hanover, New Hampshire

    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 program - West Central Behavioral Health NH
    85 Mechanic Street
    Lebanon, NH. 03766

    West Central Behavioral Health is 9.2 miles from Hanover, 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

      What does drug withdrawal feel like?

      Drug withdrawal is a complex process that can feel different for everyone, depending largely on the type of substance involved, the duration and intensity of use, and individual factors like overall health and genetic predisposition. However, some general experiences and symptoms are often associated with the withdrawal process:

      Physical Symptoms: Many people experience physical discomfort or illness during withdrawal. Depending on the substance, this can range from flu-like symptoms (such as fever, chills, sweating, muscle aches, and fatigue) to more severe symptoms like seizures or hallucinations. Opioid withdrawal, for example, is often compared to a severe flu, while alcohol withdrawal can be life-threatening in severe cases.

      Psychological Symptoms: Withdrawal can also involve psychological symptoms like anxiety, depression, mood swings, irritability, difficulty concentrating, and cravings for the substance. These can be just as challenging, if not more so, than the physical symptoms.

      Sleep Disturbances: Insomnia is a common symptom of withdrawal from many substances, while vivid or disturbing dreams may occur when withdrawing from others.

      Discomfort and Distress: Generally, withdrawal can be a very uncomfortable and distressing process. The body has become used to the presence of the substance, and it can react strongly when the substance is no longer available.

      Cravings: One of the most challenging aspects of withdrawal for many people is the intense cravings for the substance. These cravings can be both physical and psychological, and they can be triggered by various factors, including stress, people, places, or things associated with substance use.

      Are there racial inequities of the treatment of addictive disorders?

      Yes, racial inequities do exist in the treatment of addictive disorders, reflecting systemic disparities that pervade many aspects of healthcare. These inequities can occur across multiple dimensions, including access to treatment, quality of care, and outcomes. Here are some ways in which these inequities manifest:

      • Access to treatment: Racial and ethnic minority groups often face barriers to accessing substance use disorder treatment. These barriers can include factors like limited availability of treatment services in certain communities, lack of insurance or underinsurance, economic challenges, and lack of transportation.
      • Quality of care: Even when individuals from racial and ethnic minority groups do access treatment, they may not receive the same quality of care as their white counterparts. This could be due to factors such as a lack of culturally competent care, bias or discrimination within the healthcare system, or treatment approaches that do not adequately consider cultural or community-specific factors.
      • Treatment outcomes: Racial and ethnic disparities also exist in treatment outcomes for substance use disorders. For example, research has shown that African American and Hispanic individuals often have lower rates of successful completion of substance use disorder treatment programs compared to white individuals.
      • Criminal justice involvement: There is a disproportionately higher rate of criminal justice involvement for substance use issues among people of color, particularly among African American and Hispanic populations. This can impact access to quality treatment, as well as long-term outcomes such as employment and social reintegration.
      • Research gaps: Historically, much of the research on substance use disorders has primarily involved white participants, leading to a lack of data and understanding about the unique experiences, needs, and treatment responses of individuals from diverse racial and ethnic backgrounds.

      How can I tell if my loved one is using fentanyl?

      Physical symptoms: Some common physical symptoms of fentanyl use include drowsiness, constricted pupils, slurred speech, shallow or slow breathing, and decreased coordination. You may also notice itching, flushed skin, or sweating.

      Behavioral changes: Fentanyl use can result in changes in behavior, such as increased secrecy, social withdrawal, or unexplained absences. You may notice a shift in mood or energy levels, as well as a decline in personal hygiene or appearance.

      Sleep patterns: Fentanyl can cause sedation and changes in sleep patterns. If your loved one is sleeping more than usual, experiencing difficulty waking up, or nodding off at inappropriate times, it may be a sign of fentanyl use.

      Gastrointestinal issues: Fentanyl, like other opioids, can cause gastrointestinal side effects such as constipation, nausea, and vomiting. If your loved one is experiencing these issues without an apparent cause, it may be a sign of fentanyl use.

      Paraphernalia: Finding drug paraphernalia, such as syringes, small plastic bags, or spoons with burn marks, may indicate fentanyl use. Fentanyl is often sold as a powder or in counterfeit pills, so be alert for unfamiliar pills or powders in your loved one's possession.

      Unexplained financial problems: Fentanyl use can result in financial difficulties due to the cost of obtaining the drug. If your loved one is experiencing unexplained financial issues or frequently requesting money, it could be a sign of fentanyl use.

      Changes in social circles: A shift in your loved one's social circle or a sudden disinterest in activities they once enjoyed may indicate fentanyl use, as they may be prioritizing drug use over other aspects of their life.

      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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