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Covington, Tennessee Drug and Alcohol Rehabilitation Programs

Covington, TN has nearby choices for addiction treatment including: 3 medicare treatment centers, 1 inpatient rehab center, 3 drug rehabs that take private insurance like Blue Cross Blue Shield, 1 detox center, 4 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

Drug and Alcohol Rehab Facilities Serving the Covington, Tennessee Area:

    drug treatment program - Professional Care Services Inc TN
    1997 Highway 51
    Covington, TN. 38019

    Professional Care Services of West Tennessee Inc. is composed of caring professionals who respond to the mental health needs of their community.

    Pathways of Tennessee IncJoint Commission CertifiedSAMHSA

    alcohol rehab facility - Pathways of Tennessee Inc TN
    1120 Tammbell Street
    Brownsville, TN. 38012

    Pathways of Tennessee Inc is 20.8 miles from Covington, TN

    West TN Healthcare - Medical services for Jackson & the region, with clinics & hospitals, incl. Jackson-Madison Co. General Hospital

    Lakeside Behavioral Health System Landing Addictions ProgramJoint Commission CertifiedSAMHSA

    drug rehab facility - Lakeside Behavioral Health System TN
    2985 Brunswick Road
    Memphis, TN. 38133

    Lakeside Behavioral Health System is 25.6 miles from Covington, Tennessee

    The Lakeside Behavioral Health System is a private clinic which is multi-disciplinary. Their objective, in addition to providing effective, successful care for mental health problems, is to bolster understanding and communication between family members. This may go a long way in eliminating family crises and fostering behavioral development. Treatment is fair and respectful.

    Hope Restored CounselingSAMHSA

    drug treatment program - Hope Restored Counseling TN
    316 Midland Street
    Somerville, TN. 38068

    Hope Restored Counseling is 26.2 miles from Covington, TN

    Hope Restored Counseling is devoted to assisting the people of Covington and the surrounding areas to find full recovery after a period of struggling with drug and alcohol addiction. As such, Hope Restored Counseling accommodates a wide variety of services in line with their belief of treatments that work - including detox facilities, short term drug addiction treatment, intensive outpatient treatment, long term addiction treatment centers, inpatient drug abuse treatment and others.

    Hope Restored Counseling also feels that it is crucial that every individual client gets uniquely tailored treatment to ensure their recovery. This is why it is specialized in a wide variety of treatment modalities, including matrix model, trauma-related counseling, substance abuse counseling approach, trauma therapy, behavior modification, motivational interviewing and others. Additionally, Hope Restored Counseling is specialized in self-help groups, persons who have experienced sexual abuse, domestic violence, residential beds for client's children, housing services, programs for the hearing impaired, as well as other special programs. In general, the treatment methods that this alcohol and drug treatment facility uses aims to provide positive and lasting change for each individual.

    Lastly, Hope Restored Counseling accepts private insurance, private pay, payment assistance, medicaid, medicare, other state funds, state education funds and more.

      Commonly Asked Questions about Addiction and Treatment

      What are the effects of drug addiction on the brain?

      Drug addiction significantly impacts the brain's structure and function. Here are the key effects:

      • Alteration of Neurotransmitters: Drugs can excessively stimulate the brain's reward system by flooding it with dopamine, a neurotransmitter associated with pleasure and reward. This abnormal stimulation produces euphoria and motivates repeated drug use.
      • Brain Reward System Disruption: Over time, continued use of drugs leads to changes in other brain circuits and systems. The overstimulation of the reward circuit causes the intensely pleasurable 'high' that leads people to take a drug again and again.
      • Cognitive Functioning and Decision Making: Extended drug use can alter the brain's prefrontal cortex, the region responsible for decision-making, impulse control, judgment, and problem-solving, leading to poor decision-making and impulsivity.
      • Memory and Learning: The hippocampus, vital for learning and memory, can also be affected, making it harder to learn and remember information.
      • Stress Regulation: Chronic drug use can affect the brain's amygdala, leading to increased stress levels and difficulty in managing anxiety and stress, which can potentially contribute to the cycle of addiction.
      • Physical Dependence and Withdrawal: Over time, the brain adapts to the drug, diminishing its sensitivity and making it hard to feel pleasure from anything besides the drug. When the drug is withdrawn, it leads to discomfort and withdrawal symptoms, as the brain readjusts to the absence of the drug.
      • Neurotoxicity: Some drugs can cause neurons to die due to overactivation or neurotoxicity, causing lasting damage to brain regions.

      What are the effects of drug and alcohol abuse in the African American community?

      Drug and alcohol abuse can have severe consequences for any community, and the African American community is no exception. While it is important to recognize that substance abuse affects individuals from all racial and ethnic backgrounds, certain factors and challenges may uniquely impact the African American community. Some effects of drug and alcohol abuse in the African American community include:

      • Health disparities: Substance abuse can exacerbate existing health disparities within the African American community, contributing to higher rates of chronic illnesses such as HIV/AIDS, hepatitis C, hypertension, and diabetes. These health issues may be further compounded by limited access to healthcare and preventative services.
      • Mental health: Substance abuse is often linked to mental health issues, such as depression, anxiety, and post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD). The African American community may face additional stressors, such as racial discrimination and socioeconomic disparities, which can increase the risk of developing mental health disorders.
      • Family and social relationships: Drug and alcohol abuse can strain family relationships, disrupt social networks, and negatively impact the overall well-being of the community. Substance abuse may also contribute to a cycle of generational trauma and dysfunction.
      • Economic impact: Substance abuse can lead to reduced productivity, job loss, and financial strain, further exacerbating economic disparities within the African American community. Additionally, communities affected by high levels of substance abuse may struggle to attract businesses and investment, further limiting economic opportunities.
      • Crime and incarceration: Drug and alcohol abuse can be associated with an increased likelihood of engaging in criminal activities, which can result in arrest, incarceration, and other legal consequences. African Americans are disproportionately affected by the criminal justice system, and substance abuse may further contribute to this disparity.
      • Barriers to treatment: African Americans may face unique barriers to accessing substance abuse treatment, such as a lack of culturally competent care, stigma, and limited access to affordable, high-quality treatment options.
      • Impact on youth: Substance abuse within the African American community can have long-lasting effects on children and adolescents, who may be at higher risk for academic difficulties, mental health issues, and substance abuse themselves later in life.

      Addressing the effects of drug and alcohol abuse in the African American community requires comprehensive, culturally sensitive approaches that take into account the unique challenges faced by this population. This may include increasing access to quality healthcare, providing culturally competent substance abuse treatment, addressing systemic issues such as racial discrimination and socioeconomic disparities, and fostering community-based support networks and resources to promote resilience and recovery.

      Why do drug abusers live in denial?

      "Denial is a common characteristic of many people struggling with substance abuse. It involves refusing to accept the reality of their addiction and its damaging consequences. There are several reasons why this denial occurs:

      Fear: Admitting a problem means confronting the reality of addiction, including the perceived pain of withdrawal, the work of recovery, and potential stigma. Fear of these challenges can drive a person to deny their problem.

      Guilt and Shame: Addiction often brings feelings of guilt and shame. Denial serves as a defense mechanism to avoid these difficult emotions.

      Cognitive Impairment: Substance abuse can physically alter brain function, impairing judgment, memory, and self-awareness, making it harder for individuals to recognize or admit they have a problem.

      Perception of Normality: If substance use is a daily occurrence, it can seem normal to the person doing it. They may think everyone else is doing the same or that their usage is acceptable or controlled.

      Rationalization and Minimization: Individuals with substance use disorders often rationalize their behavior ("I only use on weekends") or minimize the consequences ("I still have my job, so it's not a problem").

      Avoidance of Responsibility: Acknowledging the addiction implies a responsibility to change. Denial helps avoid this responsibility.

      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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