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Hillsboro, Oregon Alcohol and Drug Rehabilitation Centers

Hillsboro, OR has a number of treatment choices: 7 low cost treatment centers, 0 inpatient rehab, 4 drug rehabs that take private insurance like Blue Cross Blue Shield, 0 drug detox, 5 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 Rehab Centers Serving the Hillsboro, Oregon Area:

    alcohol treatment facility - CODA Inc OR
    720 SE Washington Street
    Hillsboro, OR. 97123

    Phone: 855-733-2632

    CODA is a treatment provider that is dedicated to treating people whose health and quality of life are compromised by substance use through patient-centered care, community partnerships, and advocacy for effective public policy. CODA's Hillsboro Recovery Center offers outpatient treatment programs and clinical services designed to provide evaluation, counseling, patient & family education, and continuing care. Services utilized in the programs include individual & group counseling, case management, DUII treatment, urine drug screenings, and medication-assisted treatment (MAT) for opioid and alcohol use disorders. CODA also offers specialized care programs for those with criminal justice or child welfare system involvement.

    alcohol rehab program - Sequoia Mental Health OR
    395 West Main Street
    Hillsboro, OR. 97123

    Phone: 503-213-1302

    Sequoia Mental Health Services Inc. is a not-for-profit agency that provides assistance to individuals with psychiatric, emotional, and developmental impairments with the goal of surrounding their clients with a community that will engage, support, and encourage them. They strive for individualized and culturally competent care using evidence-based treatments and collaboration. Sequoia offers adult outpatient mental health care, outpatient substance use treatment, residential treatment with the goal of community integration, and mental health services for children (ages 6 and older) and their families.

    alcohol rehab program - De Paul Treatment Centers Inc OR
    203 SE 3rd Avenue
    Hillsboro, OR. 97123

    Phone: 503-535-1151

    Fora Health, formerly known as De Paul Treatment Centers, is a non-profit treatment center providing treatment for substance use and co-occurring mental health disorders to individuals in Oregon communities. Fora Health takes a trauma-informed, evidence-based treatment approach through a full continuum of care services that allows patients to easily transition between levels of care and provides them with personalized treatment plans. Fora Health's continuum of care includes withdrawal management (detox), residential treatment, medically monitored treatment, medication prescription & management, outpatient treatment, and DUII Compliance services. Patients also have access to specialty services such as family therapy and peer recovery mentor services.

    alcohol treatment program - Ideal Option OR
    545 SE Oak Street
    Hillsboro, OR. 97123

    Phone: 877-522-1275

    Ideal Option provides office-based medication-assisted treatment for substance use disorders and emphasizes empathy, care, and respect for patients throughout their recovery. Each of their programs utilizes a three-step program that provides patients with a diagnosis and individualized treatment plan with the goal of reaching stability and abstinence. Ideal Option's Hillsboro location is an outpatient addiction medicine clinic that offers medication-assisted treatment for opioid use disorders, alcohol withdrawal, and relapse prevention. Medications used in treatment include buprenorphine, naltrexone, disulfiram, acamprosate, gabapentin, carbamazepine, and pregabalin. Patients may be referred to methadone treatment or inpatient facilities if they require more intensive care.

    alcohol rehab program - Inner Journey Healing Arts Center OR
    134 SE 5th Avenue
    Hillsboro, OR. 97123

    Phone: 503-543-6100

    Inner Journey Healing Arts Center is a 501(c)(3) nonprofit organization operating as an outpatient substance use recovery and trauma informed agency that provides a safe place for adults and children to heal from substance use, trauma, and stressful life situations. The focus of the organization is on substance use treatment areas such as family of origin issues, grief & loss, trauma, and similar areas of distress utilizing a holistic approach to care. Patients are provided with individualized treatment plans that combine substance use education with evidence-based therapeutic modalities, such as expressive arts, counseling, PEER support, acupuncture, and aromatherapy.

      Commonly Asked Questions about Addiction and Treatment

      If my mom and dad were substance abusers am I destined for the same?

      While a family history of substance abuse can increase your risk of developing a similar issue due to both genetic and environmental factors, it does not mean you are destined to become a substance abuser. Genetics can make up about 40-60% of the risk for addiction, but the remaining percentage is influenced by environmental and personal factors.

      Environmental influences can include your upbringing, your parents' behaviors, your exposure to drugs or alcohol, your social circle, and your experiences with stress and trauma. Personal factors involve your individual personality traits, your mental health, and your coping mechanisms. All these can significantly contribute to whether or not you develop a substance use disorder.

      Importantly, risk is not destiny. Just because you are at a higher risk doesn't mean you will inevitably develop a substance abuse problem. Prevention strategies can be highly effective. These might include:

      Education: Understanding the risks and consequences of substance abuse can deter initiation of drug use.

      Healthy Coping Mechanisms: Developing healthy ways to cope with stress, such as through exercise, meditation, hobbies, or therapy, can reduce the need to turn to substances for relief.

      Strong Support Networks: Having supportive and understanding friends, family, or mentors can provide a safety net when facing potential pitfalls.

      Mental Health Care: Ensuring good mental health through therapy or counseling can reduce the risk, as mental health disorders can increase the likelihood of substance abuse.

      Delaying Substance Use: The later in life a person first uses drugs, the less likely they are to develop a problem.

      Remember, even if substance abuse does become an issue, it is not a life sentence. Effective treatments are available that can help individuals overcome addiction and lead healthy, productive lives. If you're worried about your risk, it might be helpful to discuss your concerns with a healthcare provider, a counselor, or a trusted person in your life.

      Suicide risks from drug abuse among lgbtq+ youth

      Substance abuse significantly increases the risk of suicide, particularly among vulnerable populations such as LGBTQ+ (lesbian, gay, bisexual, transgender, queer, and others) youth. This heightened risk stems from a combination of factors associated with both substance abuse and the unique challenges faced by LGBTQ+ youth. Here's a closer look at these factors:

      Mental Health Disorders: Substance abuse often co-occurs with mental health disorders such as depression, anxiety, and bipolar disorder, which are known risk factors for suicide. LGBTQ+ youth experience these mental health conditions at higher rates than their heterosexual and cisgender peers, partially due to the minority stress they face.

      Minority Stress: Minority stress refers to the chronic stress experienced by marginalized groups, including LGBTQ+ individuals. It can include experiences such as discrimination, stigma, bullying, and family rejection, which can increase feelings of hopelessness and contribute to both substance use and suicidal ideation.

      Substance Use and Suicidal Behavior: Substance use can lead to increased impulsivity, decreased inhibition, and intensified feelings of despair, making a person more likely to attempt suicide. It can also exacerbate feelings of isolation and hopelessness, further increasing the risk.

      Social Isolation: Many LGBTQ+ youth feel socially isolated, either because they are not out to their peers or because they face rejection after coming out. This isolation can lead to increased substance use and a higher risk of suicide.

      Family Rejection: Family rejection related to an individual's sexual orientation or gender identity can lead to increased substance use and heightened suicide risk. LGBTQ+ youth who do not receive support from their families are particularly vulnerable.

      Lack of Access to Mental Health Services: Many LGBTQ+ youth struggle to access mental health and substance use treatment services, which can help manage risk factors for suicide. Barriers to access can include lack of insurance, stigma, and a shortage of providers who offer LGBTQ+-inclusive care.

      Intersectionality: LGBTQ+ youth who belong to other marginalized groups (e.g., racial/ethnic minorities) often face additional layers of discrimination and stress, which can further increase their risk of substance abuse and suicide.

      Efforts to prevent suicide among LGBTQ+ youth include providing access to culturally competent mental health and substance use treatment, fostering supportive environments in schools and communities, and advocating for policies that protect LGBTQ+ youth from discrimination and harassment. It's also crucial to provide support for families of LGBTQ+ youth, as family acceptance has been shown to protect against suicide risk.

      What are relationship risk factors for drug and alcohol abuse?

      Several relationship factors can increase the risk of developing a drug or alcohol abuse problem. These include:

      • Peer Pressure: One of the most significant relationship risk factors, particularly among young people, is pressure from friends or peers to use substances. This can lead to experimental use, which can progress to misuse or addiction.
      • Family History of Substance Abuse: Growing up in a family where substance misuse or addiction is present can increase the risk of developing similar problems. This can be due to both genetic factors and the modeling of substance use behaviors.
      • Abusive or Dysfunctional Relationships: People who are in abusive or highly stressful relationships may turn to drugs or alcohol as a form of self-medication or escape.
      • Enabling Behaviors: If a person's substance use is consistently enabled or excused by their partner, family, or friends, it can perpetuate a pattern of misuse and make it harder for them to recognize or address their problem.
      • Isolation or Lack of Social Support: People who feel socially isolated or lack supportive relationships may be more prone to substance abuse. Drugs or alcohol can sometimes be used as a way to cope with feelings of loneliness or disconnection.
      • Normalization of Substance Use: In some social or cultural contexts, frequent or heavy substance use may be considered normal or acceptable, which can increase the risk of abuse and addiction.
      • Co-dependency: In co-dependent relationships, one person may depend on the other's drug or alcohol problem just as the substance user depends on the substance, creating a cycle that can exacerbate the problem.

      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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