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Glens Falls, NY Drug and Alcohol Rehabilitation Centers

Glens Falls, NY has several nearby treatment choices including: 3 medicaid treatment centers, 0 inpatient rehab center, 3 drug rehabs that take PPO insurance like Cigna, 0 drug and alcohol 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

Substance Abuse Treatment Facilities Serving the Glens Falls, New York Area:

    alcohol rehab program - 820 River Street Inc NY
    38-40 Lawrence Street
    Glens Falls, NY. 12801

    Father Young realized early on that addiction was a disease that needed treatment, not incarceration. He counseled prison parolees who had no hope for their future upon release. And he knew that supporting successful recovery and integration into society meant his programs needed to include treatment, housing and employment like the foundations supporting a three-legged stool.
    alcohol rehab facility - Conifer Park Inc  NY
    55 Elm Street
    Glens Falls, NY. 12801
    518-793-7273 x4506

    Liberty Behavioral Management Corp. manages a system of high quality, cost effective inpatient and outpatient behavioral health care facilities in New York State. Our system is comprised of inpatient detox and rehab services for adults and adolescents at Arms Acres and Conifer Park along with the comprehensive continuum of outpatient sites throughout the New York State area and the metropolitan downstate area as well.

    Saratoga Hospital OutpatientJoint Commission CertifiedSAMHSA

    alcohol rehab facility - Saratoga Hospital NY
    24 Hamilton Street
    Saratoga Springs, NY. 12866

    Saratoga Hospital is 17.7 miles from Glens Falls, NY

    Saratoga Hospital has more than 450 physicians in its employ, along with multiple other medical professionals. This enables them to avail a broad range of medical specialty service programs. This hospital has served the community with the highest level of mental health services for over 100 years, playing an invaluable role as Saratoga's most reliable medical center.

    Saratoga County Addiction ServicesSAMHSA

    alcohol rehab program - Saratoga County Addiction Services NY
    135 South Broadway
    Saratoga Springs, NY. 12866

    Saratoga County Addiction Services is 18.2 miles from Glens Falls, NY

    Saratoga County Addiction Services is devoted to assisting the residents of Glens Falls, New York and the surrounding areas to find full recovery after a period of struggling with drug and alcohol addiction. As such, Saratoga County Addiction Services offers a wide array of services in line with their philosophy of treatments that work - including inpatient drug abuse treatment, long term rehabs, outpatient detox facilities, intensive outpatient treatment, short term drug rehab centers and others.

    Saratoga County Addiction Services also believes that it is crucial that every person gets specific treatments that are tailored to their needs to help ensure treatment is a success. This is why it is specialized in a wide variety of treatment modalities, including activity therapy, couple/family therapy, dual diagnosis drug rehab, relapse prevention, behavior modification, substance abuse counseling approach and others. In addition, Saratoga County Addiction Services is specialized in legal advocacy, veterans, domestic violence, persons who have experienced sexual abuse, suicide prevention services, clients referred from the court/judicial system, as well as other special programs. In general, the treatment methods that this drug and alcohol rehab facility uses strive to achieve true and lasting sobriety for each of its clients.

    Lastly, Saratoga County Addiction Services accepts private insurance, cash or self-payment, payment assistance, sliding fee scale, county or local government funds, state education funds and more.

      Commonly Asked Questions about Addiction and Treatment

      When do you walk away from a loved one that is a drug addict?

      Deciding to distance yourself from a loved one who is struggling with addiction is a deeply personal and difficult decision. There's no universal right or wrong answer, as it depends on the individual circumstances, the severity of the addiction, the impact on your wellbeing, and other factors. However, there are a few circumstances where walking away might be the appropriate course of action:

      • Self-preservation: If the relationship with the loved one is causing significant harm to your mental, emotional, or physical health, it may be necessary to establish boundaries or distance yourself for your own wellbeing. Remember, you can't effectively support others if you're not taking care of yourself.
      • Enabling Behavior: If your actions are enabling the individual's substance abuse rather than supporting their recovery, creating distance might be beneficial. Enabling can include covering up for their substance use, providing financial support for their habit, or repeatedly rescuing them from the consequences of their behavior.
      • Lack of Respect for Boundaries: If your loved one consistently ignores or disrespects boundaries that you have established, it might be time to consider distancing yourself.
      • Abuse or Violence: If your loved one becomes abusive or violent under the influence of drugs, prioritizing your safety is crucial. In such instances, it's critical to seek help from local authorities or a domestic violence hotline.
      • Unwillingness to Seek Help: If your loved one consistently refuses to seek help, denies they have a problem, or repeatedly relapses without making an effort towards recovery, it might be necessary to consider distancing yourself.

      Why can't a person just simply stop abusing drugs?

      Drug addiction, often referred to as Substance Use Disorder (SUD) in the mental health field, is a complex condition characterized by compulsive drug use despite harmful consequences. It's considered a brain disease because drugs change the brain's structure and how it works, leading to changes that can persist long after the cessation of drug use. Here are several reasons why it's not simply a matter of willpower to stop using drugs:

      Physical Dependence: Repeated drug use can lead to physical dependence, where the body adapts to the drug and requires it to function normally. Abruptly stopping the drug can lead to withdrawal symptoms, which can be uncomfortable or even dangerous, creating a compelling reason to continue using the drug.

      Changes in Brain Function: Drug use can disrupt critical brain areas involved in reward, motivation, learning, judgment, and memory. This can lead to intense cravings for the drug and impaired ability to resist drug use, even in the face of negative consequences.

      Co-occurring Mental Health Disorders: Many individuals with substance use disorders also have other mental health disorders, such as depression, anxiety, or post-traumatic stress disorder. These individuals may use drugs as a way to self-medicate, making it difficult to stop without treating the underlying condition.

      Environmental Factors: Social and environmental cues can trigger cravings and make it difficult to avoid substance use. This can include things like spending time with friends who use drugs, living in a stressful or chaotic environment, or even visiting places where they used to use drugs.

      Psychological Factors: Some individuals may use drugs to cope with stress, trauma, or other adverse experiences. Without healthier coping mechanisms and support, it can be very challenging to stop using drugs.

      It's essential to understand that addiction is a chronic disease, similar to diabetes or heart disease, and not a moral failing or lack of discipline. Just as with other chronic diseases, treatment often isn't a matter of simply deciding to stop. It usually involves medical intervention, behavioral therapies, and long-term support. With the right treatment and support, recovery from addiction is entirely possible.

      How can society prevent teen substance abuse?

      Preventing teen substance abuse requires a comprehensive, multifaceted approach that involves various sectors of society, including families, schools, communities, and the healthcare system. Here are some strategies that can be employed:

      Education and Awareness: Schools and communities can provide education about the dangers of substance abuse, the nature of addiction, and the benefits of healthy lifestyle choices. This education should be accurate, age-appropriate, and engaging.

      Family Engagement: Parents and caregivers play a critical role in prevention. They can talk openly with their children about substance abuse, set clear expectations around substance use, monitor their children's activities and friendships, and provide a supportive and nurturing environment.

      Early Intervention: Early identification of risk factors for substance abuse (such as mental health issues, academic struggles, or behavioral problems) can allow for timely intervention. Healthcare providers, educators, and parents can all play a role in identifying and addressing these risk factors.

      Access to Mental Health Services: Teens with mental health conditions are at a higher risk of substance abuse. Ensuring access to mental health services can help address these underlying issues and reduce the risk of substance abuse.

      Healthy Activities: Providing teens with opportunities for healthy, engaging activities (like sports, arts, volunteering, etc.) can reduce boredom and stress, provide a sense of purpose and belonging, and offer positive alternatives to substance use.

      Community Support: Communities can create environments that support healthy choices and discourage substance use. This can include things like enforcing age restrictions on the sale of alcohol and tobacco, providing safe and substance-free recreational opportunities for teens, and fostering a community culture that values health and wellbeing.

      Substance Abuse Programs: Schools and communities can implement evidence-based substance abuse prevention programs. These programs can teach skills for resisting peer pressure, making healthy decisions, and coping with stress.

      Policy Measures: Policies can be implemented that help prevent substance abuse, such as those that limit the advertising of alcohol and tobacco products, regulate the prescription of addictive medications, and support substance abuse prevention and treatment services.

      Peer Support and Leadership: Peer-led initiatives can be very effective in preventing teen substance abuse. Teens may be more likely to listen to and be influenced by their peers. Peer leaders can model healthy behaviors, challenge norms around substance use, and provide support to their peers.

      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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