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Drug and Alcohol Rehab Centers in Ridgefield, New Jersey

Ridgefield, NJ has several nearby treatment choices including: 3 medicare treatment centers, 1 inpatient rehab center, 3 drug rehabs that take private insurance like Blue Cross Blue Shield, 0 detox center, 3 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

Substance Abuse Treatment Centers Serving the Ridgefield, New Jersey Area:

    alcohol rehab facility - Asian Community Alcohol Counseling NJ
    581 Bergen Boulevard
    Ridgefield, NJ. 07657

    Asian Community Alcohol Counseling is committed to assisting any person with a drug or alcohol use problem in the local community find full recovery. It offers several services - such as outpatient counseling, long term drug and alcohol rehab programs, inpatient treatment programs, detox facilities, short term drug and alcohol rehab centers and others - in keeping with its philosophy of the recovery care and rehab modalities that work in recovery. This drug and alcohol rehab center also believes that people need individual treatment to be able to stop abusing drugs and alcohol.

    As such, Asian Community Alcohol Counseling has specialized in relapse prevention, cognitive/behavior therapy, couple/family therapy, motivational interviewing, matrix model, activity therapy and more. Similarly, it accepts patients who are persons who have experienced sexual abuse, social skills development, active duty military, transgender or (LGBT) clients, substance abuse education, residential beds for client's children, and others. This drug and alcohol treatment program uses treatment methods that can help clients to achieve lasting and permanent sobriety and abstinence from the substances abused in the past.

    In terms of payment, clients in Asian Community Alcohol Counseling can pay for services using cash or self-payment, private medical insurance, medicare, medicaid, payment assistance, access to recovery (atr) voucher, other state funds and others.

    Saint Lukes Roosevelt Hospital Halfway House CRJoint Commission CertifiedSAMHSA

    alcohol rehab facility - Saint Lukes Roosevelt Hospital NY
    306 West 102nd Street
    New York, NY. 10025

    Saint Lukes Roosevelt Hospital is 3.2 miles from Ridgefield, New Jersey

    Saint Lukes Roosevelt Hospital is committed to helping anyone with an alcohol or drug use problem in the Ridgefield, NJ. area find full recovery. It offers several services - such as outpatient day treatment, long term addiction treatment centers, inpatient drug abuse treatment, detoxification programs, short term rehab facilities and others - in keeping with its philosophy of the addiction care and rehab methods that are effective in recovery. This alcohol and drug treatment facility also believes that people need individual treatment and care to be able to maintain their sobriety.

    As such, Saint Lukes Roosevelt Hospital specializes in relapse prevention, cognitive/behavior therapy, couple/family therapy, motivational interviewing, matrix model, activity therapy and more. At the same time, it accepts patients who are persons who have experienced sexual abuse, social skills development, active duty military, transgender or (LGBT) clients, substance abuse education, residential beds for client's children, and others. This alcohol and drug rehab facility uses care modalities that can help patients to maintain sobriety from the substances of abuse that they have used in the past.

    In terms of payment, clients in Saint Lukes Roosevelt Hospital can pay for services using cash or self-payment, private health insurance, medicaid, medicare, payment assistance, access to recovery (atr) voucher, other state funds and others.

    Bridge Rehab ProgramSAMHSA

    alcohol rehab program - Bridge NY
    248 West 108th Street
    New York, NY. 10025
    212-663-3000 x1421

    Bridge is 3.2 miles from Ridgefield, NJ

    The Bridge mission is to change lives, by offering help, hope and opportunity to the most vulnerable in our community. We offer a comprehensive range of evidence-based rehabilitative services, including mental health and substance abuse treatment, housing, vocational training and job placement, healthcare, education and creative arts therapies. Bridge services are tailored to each individual we serve to support their recovery and independent living goals. Thousands of men and women have benefited from Bridge services, helping them lead more productive, independent and satisfying lives. The Bridge is committed to being a Trauma-Informed Community that embraces the idea that trauma impacts everyone. Our goal is to create a physically and emotionally safe, welcoming environment that empowers people to pursue their own paths towards coping, healing and recovery. We aspire to create a skilled, compassionate workforce that rejects labels, fights stigma and engages each person in a collaborative effort to realize his or her unique potential. Through family and community partnerships, we will share our learned experiences to foster change, acceptance and hope. The Bridge was founded in 1954 by former long-term residents of a psychiatric hospital. Returning to the community and finding that there were no programs to support them, Bridge founders created a self-help collective to offer social support to adults, like themselves, with serious mental illness. Today, The Bridge has developed into a $65 million agency providing housing and behavioral health services to 2,800 New Yorkers each year. We run more than 40 programs in the Bronx, Brooklyn, and Manhattan, each designed to meet the individual needs of the men and women we serve.

    New Focus Program Buddies of New JerseySAMHSA

    drug rehab facility - New Focus Program NJ
    149 Hudson Street
    Hackensack, NJ. 07601
    201-489-2900 x121

    New Focus Program is 3.2 miles from Ridgefield, NJ

    Buddies of New Jersey, Inc. provides support, education and resources for those infected and affected by HIV/AIDS

      Commonly Asked Questions about Addiction and Treatment

      What is the purpose of drugs such as methadone, suboxone and subutex in the recovery process?

      Methadone, Suboxone (a combination of buprenorphine and naloxone), and Subutex (buprenorphine) are medications used in Medication-Assisted Treatment (MAT) for opioid use disorders. Their primary purpose in the recovery process is to help manage withdrawal symptoms and reduce cravings, facilitating a safer, more comfortable transition to abstinence or long-term management of the disorder. Here's a more detailed look at how each of these medications function:

      Methadone: Methadone is a long-acting opioid agonist, which means it activates the same receptors in the brain that other opioids like heroin, morphine, or prescription painkillers do. However, it does so more slowly and for a longer duration, without causing the intense euphoria associated with misuse of those drugs. This helps to mitigate withdrawal symptoms and cravings, enabling individuals to function more normally in daily life.

      Suboxone: Suboxone contains two active ingredients: buprenorphine and naloxone. Buprenorphine is a partial opioid agonist, meaning it activates the opioid receptors in the brain, but to a lesser extent than full agonists like heroin or methadone. This can help manage cravings and withdrawal symptoms without producing the high associated with opioid misuse. Naloxone is an opioid antagonist, meaning it blocks the effects of opioids. It's included in Suboxone to discourage misuse of the medication; if someone tries to inject Suboxone, the naloxone will trigger withdrawal symptoms.

      Subutex: Subutex is the brand name for buprenorphine alone. Like in Suboxone, buprenorphine in Subutex serves to lessen withdrawal symptoms and reduce cravings. It is typically used in the initial stages of treatment, while Suboxone is more commonly used for maintenance.

      These medications are typically used as part of a comprehensive treatment plan that also includes counseling and behavioral therapies. It's important to note that while these medications can be highly effective in supporting recovery, they should be used under the guidance of a healthcare provider due to the risk of misuse and potential side effects. Each individual's treatment plan should be tailored to their unique needs and circumstances to ensure the best possible outcomes.

      What are the best options to treat drug and alcohol addiction?

      Detoxification: The first step in treating addiction is often detoxification, which involves clearing the body of the substance while managing withdrawal symptoms. This process should be supervised by medical professionals in a controlled environment to ensure safety and comfort.

      Medication-assisted treatment (MAT): MAT combines behavioral therapy with medications to address the physical aspects of addiction. For example, medications such as methadone, buprenorphine, and naltrexone can be used to treat opioid addiction, while disulfiram, acamprosate, and naltrexone may be prescribed for alcohol addiction.

      Inpatient treatment: Inpatient or residential treatment programs provide a structured environment with 24-hour care and support. These programs typically offer a combination of individual therapy, group therapy, and educational sessions to address the various aspects of addiction and recovery.

      Outpatient treatment: Outpatient programs allow individuals to receive treatment while maintaining their daily responsibilities, such as work or school. These programs typically involve regular therapy sessions, support groups, and may also include medication management.

      Cognitive-behavioral therapy (CBT): CBT is a widely used therapy that helps individuals identify and change unhealthy thought patterns and behaviors related to substance use. CBT teaches coping skills and strategies for managing cravings and preventing relapse.

      Motivational interviewing: Motivational interviewing is a client-centered approach that helps individuals explore their ambivalence about change and strengthen their motivation to engage in the recovery process.

      Contingency management: Contingency management uses positive reinforcement, such as rewards or incentives, to encourage abstinence from substances and promote healthy behaviors.

      Family therapy: Family therapy involves working with the individual and their family members to address relationship issues and improve communication. This approach recognizes the role of the family in supporting recovery and aims to create a healthier family dynamic.

      Support groups: Participation in support groups, such as Alcoholics Anonymous (AA) or Narcotics Anonymous (NA), can provide peer support and encouragement throughout the recovery process. These groups offer a community of individuals with similar experiences who can share their stories and coping strategies.

      Aftercare and relapse prevention: Long-term success in recovery often involves ongoing aftercare, which may include regular therapy sessions, support group meetings, and development of a relapse prevention plan. This plan helps individuals identify potential triggers and develop strategies to cope with cravings and high-risk situations.

      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.

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      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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