Have Questions?
We Have Answers!

Alcohol and Drug Rehab Programs in Phoenix, Oregon

Phoenix, OR has nearby choices for addiction treatment including: 0 medicare treatment center, 1 inpatient drug rehab, 3 drug rehabs that take PPO insurance like Cigna, 1 detox center, 3 outpatient rehabs.

Get Help - Find a Rehab Center Today

Speak with a certified drug and alcohol counselor

For help finding an addiction treatment center, Call us!

All calls are 100% confidential and free


100% Confidential Help Request

Contact us now to get immediate help: 1-877-882-9275

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 Rehabs Serving the Phoenix, Oregon Area:

    alcohol rehab facility - Phoenix Counseling Center Inc OR
    149 South Main Street
    Phoenix, OR. 97535

    Adult and Adolescent outpatient substance abuse and mental health counseling

    Addictions Recovery Center Christine Mason Residential ProgramSAMHSA

    drug treatment facility - Addictions Recovery Center OR
    16 South Peach Street
    Medford, OR. 97501

    Addictions Recovery Center is 5.3 miles from Phoenix, Oregon

    Now more than ever before, community support and advocacy are critical to meet Addictions Recovery Center's operational bottom line. We are optimistic about ARC's future and remain confident in the commitment of Jackson County to build a healthy and viable community.

    KOLPIA Counseling Services IncSAMHSA

    drug treatment program - KOLPIA Counseling Services Inc OR
    611 Siskyou Boulevard
    Ashland, OR. 97520

    KOLPIA Counseling Services Inc is 7.3 miles from Phoenix, OR

    Kolpia Counseling Services Kolpia is a state certified outpatient counseling center for substance use disorders. In addition to outpatient services we offer a state certified DUII program as well as mental health services.

    VA South OR Rehab Ctr and ClinicsCARF AccreditedJoint Commission CertifiedSAMHSA

    alcohol rehab facility - VA South OR Rehab Ctr and Clinics OR
    8495 Crater Lake Highway
    White City, OR. 97503

    VA South OR Rehab Ctr and Clinics is 12.2 miles from Phoenix, OR

    VA South OR Rehab Ctr and Clinics has been dedicating its treatment services and programs to helping people who are struggling with substance abuse in Phoenix and within the surrounding area.

    VA South OR Rehab Ctr and Clinics facilitates a wide range of treatment and rehabilitation services, including long term addiction treatment programs, short term addiction treatment programs, outpatient counseling, inpatient drug and alcohol rehab programs, inpatient detox facilities and more. VA South OR Rehab Ctr and Clinics also believes that it is important that it provides individual services to ensure that individuals get the results that they require. This is why VA South OR Rehab Ctr and Clinics is specialized in group therapy, behavior modification, dual diagnosis drug rehab, group therapy, cognitive/behavior therapy, trauma-related counseling, among other programs.

    VA South OR Rehab Ctr and Clinics also provides persons with post-traumatic stress disorder, self-help groups, legal advocacy, persons with eating disorders, veterans, housing services, and provides some of the best continued recovery programs - all of which have been proven to further the results its clients expect. This addiction treatment facility also uses treatment modalities that can assist you in achieving long lasting sobriety.

    VA South OR Rehab Ctr and Clinics also accepts the following forms of payment - cash or self-payment, private insurance, military insurance, sliding fee scale, county or local government funds, access to recovery (atr) voucher and more.

      Commonly Asked Questions about Addiction and Treatment

      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.

      Is substance abuse recovery a life long process?

      Substance abuse recovery is often described as a lifelong process. This is due to the chronic nature of addiction, which is a brain disease characterized by compulsive drug seeking and use, despite harmful consequences. Like other chronic illnesses such as diabetes or heart disease, addiction often requires long-term or repeated care to manage symptoms and prevent relapse.

      Here are key reasons why recovery is often a lifelong process:

      • Changes in Brain Function: Substance use can cause long-lasting changes in the brain that persist even after the substance is no longer used. These changes can lead to cravings or triggers for drug use, which can potentially lead to relapse.
      • Behavioral Changes: Substance use often involves habits and behaviors that become deeply ingrained over time. Changing these behaviors and developing new, healthier habits can take time and ongoing effort.
      • Coping Mechanisms: Many individuals use substances as a way to cope with stress, trauma, or other underlying issues. Recovery often involves learning new coping mechanisms and addressing these underlying issues, which can be a long-term process.
      • Support Systems: Recovery often involves building or rebuilding supportive relationships and social networks, which can take time.
      • Maintenance of Physical and Mental Health: Substance use can lead to a variety of physical and mental health issues. Managing these conditions and maintaining overall health can be an ongoing part of recovery.
      • Relapse Prevention: Relapse rates for substance use disorders are similar to those of other chronic illnesses. Ongoing care, support, and strategies for managing cravings and triggers can help prevent relapse over the long term.

      How can I help a loved one with their addiction to drugs?

      Helping a loved one who's struggling with drug addiction can be a complex task that requires compassion, patience, and understanding. Here are several steps you can take:

      1. Educate Yourself: Learn about addiction and the specific substance(s) your loved one is using. Understanding the nature of addiction, its effects on the brain and behavior, and the process of recovery can make you a more effective source of support.
      2. Communicate: Open a dialogue with your loved one about their addiction. Make sure to approach them with empathy, expressing your concerns without judgment or blame. Use "I" statements to convey how their behavior is affecting you and others.
      3. Encourage Treatment: Encourage your loved one to seek professional help. This could involve a variety of treatments, such as detoxification, therapy (individual or group), medications, or residential treatment programs. Each person's pathway to recovery will be unique, so it's important to explore different options to find what may work best for them.
      4. Support, Don't Enable: There's a fine line between supporting a loved one and enabling their drug use. It's important to assist them in their recovery process, but refrain from protecting them from the negative consequences of their addiction. This might involve setting boundaries for their behavior.
      5. Take Care of Yourself: Supporting a loved one through addiction can be emotionally challenging. Be sure to take care of your own physical and mental health as well. Seek support from others, such as friends, family, or support groups like Al-Anon or Nar-Anon, which are specifically designed for those affected by a loved one's substance use.
      6. Stay Patient: Recovery is a long-term process that often involves setbacks. Patience, perseverance, and hope are key during this journey. Celebrate small victories and remember that progress may be slow, but it is still progress.
      7. Involve Professionals: If your loved one is resistant to seeking help, consider a professionally facilitated intervention. An interventionist can guide you and your family through the process of conveying your concerns and the need for treatment in a structured setting.

      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.


      Organizations We Support