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Drug and Alcohol Rehab Centers in Mount Airy, North Carolina

Mount Airy, NC has several nearby treatment choices including: 2 medicare treatment centers, 2 inpatient treatment centers, 2 drug rehabs that take private insurance like UnitedHealthCare, 2 drug detox, 4 outpatient treatment programs.

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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 Rehabilitation Programs Serving the Mount Airy, North Carolina Area:

    alcohol rehab facility - Daymark Recovery Services NC
    940 West Lebanon Street
    Mount Airy, NC. 27030

    Daymark Recovery Services has been dedicating its treatment services and programs to helping people who are struggling with alcohol and drug addiction in Mount Airy and its surrounding area.

    To this end, Daymark Recovery Services provides a wide collection of treatment and rehabilitation programs, including outpatient detox facilities, long term addiction treatment facilities, outpatient substance abuse counseling, short term drug and alcohol rehabs, inpatient treatment facilities and more. Daymark Recovery Services also believes that it is vital that it presents tailored services to ensure that individuals get the results that they require. This is why Daymark Recovery Services is specialized in cognitive/behavior therapy, behavior modification, contingency management/motivational incentive, group therapy, rational emotive behavioral therapy, individual psychotherapy, among other programs.

    Daymark Recovery Services also provides persons who have experienced sexual abuse, housing services, self-help groups, seniors or older adults, domestic violence, legal advocacy, and offers some of the best continued recovery programs - all of which have been proven to further the results its clients expect. This addiction treatment center also uses treatment methods that can help you achieve full stability both in the long term and permanently.

    Daymark Recovery Services also accepts the following forms of payment - private pay, private medical insurance, payment assistance, sliding fee scale, state education funds, state welfare or child and family services funds and more.

    Hope Valley Inc Mens DivisionSAMHSA

    alcohol treatment facility - Hope Valley Inc NC
    105 County Home Road
    Dobson, NC. 27017

    Hope Valley Inc is 6.2 miles from Mount Airy, NC

    Hope Valley, Inc. was established as a private, non-profit corporation for treatment and care of alcoholics. The impetus for the program came from private citizens in Surry County who wanted to provide people with alcohol problems a way to become productive citizens. At the request of these citizens, Bryant and Marion Bivins came to Dobson, NC from Durham where Mr. Bivins served as Director of the Damascus Home, a home for alcoholics. They opened the first facility, our Men's Division, in 1968. In 1970, a separate facility for women was opened. In 1986, our services were again expanded to serve drug dependent clients. In 2014, we again expanded our services by adding a facility in Hickory, NC that provides transitional housing and treatment services to alcoholics and addicts.

    New River Treatment CenterCARF AccreditedSAMHSA

    drug rehab facility - New River Treatment Center VA
    140 Larkspur Lane
    Galax, VA. 24333

    New River Treatment Center is 19.8 miles from Mount Airy, North Carolina

    CRCs treatment programs enjoy an industry-wide reputation for treatment excellence. CRC treats 30,000 people each day, helping them get their lives back.>

    Galax Treatment Center Inc Life Center of GalaxCARF AccreditedSAMHSA

    alcohol treatment program - Galax Treatment Center Inc VA
    112 Painter Street
    Galax, VA. 24333

    Galax Treatment Center Inc is 20 miles from Mount Airy, NC

    For 40+ years our Virginia based alcohol rehab & residential drug treatment center for adults near Galax, VA has provided safe addiction rehabilitation.

      Commonly Asked Questions about Addiction and Treatment

      What happens in an intervention for someone with an addiction to drugs?

      An intervention for someone with a drug addiction is a structured and planned event designed to encourage the individual to acknowledge their addiction and seek professional help. The primary goal is to guide the person towards accepting treatment and taking the necessary steps towards recovery. Here is an outline of what typically happens during an intervention:

      • Planning: Before the intervention, loved ones and concerned parties (such as family members and friends) gather to discuss the situation and develop a plan. They may enlist the help of a professional interventionist, who can provide guidance on the intervention process and help maintain focus on the desired outcome.
      • Preparation: Participants gather information about the person's addiction, the impact it has had on their lives, and the available treatment options. They also prepare personal statements expressing their concern, love, and support, while addressing the negative consequences of the individual's drug use.
      • Rehearsal: The group rehearses the intervention to ensure that everyone is prepared, confident, and aware of their roles. This step helps participants maintain a calm and non-confrontational tone during the actual intervention.
      • The intervention meeting: The person with the addiction is invited to a pre-arranged location, often under the pretense of a different event. The group then confronts the individual with their prepared statements, detailing the impact of the addiction on their lives and urging the person to seek help.
      • Presentation of treatment options: The group presents the person with a pre-selected treatment plan or multiple options, emphasizing the importance of immediate action. It's crucial to have arrangements in place, such as pre-admission to a treatment facility or an appointment with a counselor, to facilitate a smooth transition into treatment.
      • Setting boundaries and consequences: During the intervention, participants establish clear boundaries and consequences if the person refuses to accept help. These consequences may include ceasing financial support, limiting contact, or other actions to protect themselves from the negative effects of the addiction.
      • Support and encouragement: Throughout the intervention, participants express their love and support for the individual, emphasizing their belief in the person's ability to recover and rebuild their life.
      • Post-intervention follow-up: If the person agrees to seek treatment, the group continues to provide support during their recovery process. If the person refuses help, the group must follow through with the established consequences to reinforce the seriousness of the situation.

      What are the signs of liver damage from alcoholism?

      Alcoholism, or Alcohol Use Disorder (AUD), can lead to liver damage over time as the liver struggles to process excessive amounts of alcohol. Liver damage due to alcoholism can manifest in various ways, with signs ranging from mild to severe. Some common signs of liver damage from alcoholism include:

      • Jaundice: One of the most recognizable signs of liver damage is the yellowing of the skin and eyes, known as jaundice. This occurs when the liver is unable to properly process bilirubin, a waste product that accumulates in the body.
      • Abdominal pain: Individuals with liver damage may experience pain or discomfort in the upper right abdomen, where the liver is located.
      • Swelling in the abdomen: Liver damage can lead to the accumulation of fluid in the abdominal cavity, a condition known as ascites. This can cause swelling and discomfort in the abdomen.
      • Fatigue: Impaired liver function can result in persistent fatigue, weakness, and a general lack of energy.
      • Dark urine: Liver damage can cause the urine to become darker in color, often appearing brown or tea-colored.
      • Pale or bloody stools: Individuals with liver damage may notice pale, clay-colored, or bloody stools, indicating that the liver is struggling to process waste products.
      • Bruising or bleeding easily: The liver plays a crucial role in blood clotting. When the liver is damaged, it may struggle to produce adequate clotting factors, resulting in easy bruising or prolonged bleeding from minor cuts or injuries.
      • Loss of appetite: Liver damage can lead to a decreased appetite or unexplained weight loss.
      • Nausea and vomiting: Impaired liver function can cause feelings of nausea or even vomiting.
      • Itchy skin: Liver damage can result in the buildup of bile salts in the skin, leading to itchiness and irritation.
      • Spider angiomas: Some individuals with liver damage may develop small, spider-like blood vessels visible beneath the skin, known as spider angiomas.
      • Confusion or disorientation: In advanced cases of liver damage, toxins that would normally be filtered by the liver can build up in the bloodstream and affect brain function, leading to confusion, disorientation, or even coma.

      It is important to seek medical attention if you or someone you know is experiencing signs of liver damage from alcoholism. Early diagnosis and intervention can help prevent further damage and improve the chances of recovery. Treatment may include abstaining from alcohol, making lifestyle changes, and addressing any underlying health conditions contributing to liver damage.

      What to do if someone has a fentanyl overdose?

      Fentanyl overdose is a life-threatening emergency that requires immediate action. Here are the steps you should take:

      • Recognize the Signs: Common signs of a fentanyl overdose include slow or irregular breathing, drowsiness or unresponsiveness, constricted or pinpoint pupils, and cold and clammy skin.
      • Call Emergency Services: Dial your country's emergency number (911 in the U.S) immediately. Explain the situation clearly and provide any known information about the person's drug use.
      • Administer Naloxone if Available: Naloxone is a medication that can reverse the effects of an opioid overdose. If you have access to this medication, administer it according to the instructions, usually a spray in the nostril or an injection under the skin or into the muscle.
      • Perform Rescue Breathing or CPR: If the person isn't breathing or has shallow breathing, start doing chest compressions and rescue breathing if you're trained to do so.
      • Stay Until Help Arrives: Do not leave the person alone. Stay with them and try to keep them awake and responsive if possible.
      • Provide Information: When emergency responders arrive, provide them with as much information as possible about the situation, including the person's age, weight, the drug they took, when they took it, and any underlying health conditions they might have.

      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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