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Alcohol and Drug Rehabilitation Programs in Long Beach, WA

Long Beach, WA has nearby choices for addiction treatment including: 2 medicaid programs, 2 inpatient treatment centers, 4 drug rehabs that take private insurance like UnitedHealthCare, 1 drug detox, 4 outpatient rehabs.

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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

Addiction Treatment Centers Serving the Long Beach, Washington Area:

    drug rehab program - Willapa Counseling Center WA
    2204 Pacific Avenue North
    Long Beach, WA. 98631

    Willapa Behavioral Health | Enriching lives and minds by focusing on strengths and recovery | provide effective mental health.
    alcohol rehab program - Discover Recovery WA
    800 Washington Avenue North
    Long Beach, WA. 98631

    Discover Recovery has been dedicating its treatment programs and services to helping individuals who are struggling with alcohol and drug addiction in Long Beach and within the surrounding area.

    To this end, Discover Recovery offers a wide variety of treatment and rehabilitation programs, including long term drug rehab centers, inpatient drug and alcohol rehab centers, inpatient detoxification centers, short term addiction treatment facilities, outpatient hospital programs and more. Discover Recovery also believes that it is important that it presents specific services to ensure that its clients get the results that they require. This is why Discover Recovery is specialized in dialectical behavior therapy, motivational interviewing, 12-step facilitation approach, anger management, cognitive/behavior therapy, cognitive/behavior therapy, among other programs.

    Discover Recovery also provides active duty military, seniors or older adults, self-help groups, persons with serious mental illness, co-occurring mental and substance abuse disorders, social skills development, and offers some of the best continued recovery programs - all of which have been proved to be useful in helping its clients. This addiction treatment program also uses treatment modalities that can help you achieve full stability both in the long term and permanently.

    Discover Recovery also accepts the following forms of payment - cash or self-payment, private medical insurance, payment assistance, military insurance, access to recovery (atr) voucher, state corrections or juvenile justice funds and more.

    Free by the Sea Sunset View Freedom CenterCARF AccreditedSAMHSA

    alcohol rehab program - Free by the Sea WA
    25517 Park Avenue
    Ocean Park, WA. 98640

    Free by the Sea is 7.8 miles from Long Beach, WA

    Free by the Sea is a Washington Treatment Center that specializes in aiding patients from Oregon to Vancouver with overcoming substance abuse addictions.

    Potentials LLCSAMHSA

    drug rehab facility - Potentials LLC OR
    100 39th Street Pier 39
    Astoria, OR. 97103

    Potentials LLC is 16.3 miles from Long Beach, WA

    Potentials is an outpatient state-certified alcohol & drug education and treatment program. We view addiction as a family disease and recovery has the best chance that includes the family.

      Commonly Asked Questions about Addiction and Treatment

      How can I tell if I am an enabler?

      "Enabling is a behavior often seen in the relationships of individuals struggling with addiction. An enabler, often without realizing it, may protect the individual with addiction from the consequences of their behavior, thus indirectly encouraging continued substance use. If you're unsure whether you might be enabling someone's addiction, consider the following signs:

      • Rescuing: If you frequently find yourself covering up or making excuses for the individual's substance use or its consequences - like calling in sick to their job for them, paying their bills, or lying to others to conceal their addiction - this could be enabling.
      • Denying: If you downplay the severity of their addiction, dismiss the negative impact it has, or avoid discussing it entirely, you may be enabling.
      • Avoiding Conflict: If you consistently avoid confrontations or difficult conversations about their substance use out of fear it may cause tension or lead them to use more, this can be a form of enabling.
      • Taking on Their Responsibilities: If you've taken on their duties - like household chores, parenting responsibilities, or work commitments - to compensate for their inability or unwillingness to fulfill them due to their addiction, you could be enabling.
      • Providing Financial Support: If you're frequently giving them money, which they could be using to support their addiction, or bailing them out of financial problems caused by their substance use, this is often a clear sign of enabling.
      • Ignoring Damaging Behaviors: If you tend to overlook or dismiss destructive or harmful behaviors associated with their addiction, you may be enabling.

      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.

      Can a drug addict change?

      Yes, a person struggling with drug addiction can certainly change. It's important to understand that addiction is a chronic, but treatable, disease. Like other chronic diseases, it's not about a "cure" but about managing the condition effectively.

      Overcoming addiction typically involves a combination of self-awareness, willingness to change, support, and professional treatment. A key part of the process is the individual's motivation to improve their life and overcome their dependency on substances.

      However, recovery from addiction often involves setbacks and challenges. The process can be difficult and time-consuming, requiring substantial personal commitment and support from others. Professional treatment can take several forms, including detoxification, medication-assisted therapy, counseling, and support groups.

      Many people who were once addicted to drugs have gone on to live productive, healthy, and fulfilling lives. The journey to recovery is often a lifelong process of maintaining sobriety and managing triggers and cravings.

      While change is indeed possible for someone struggling with addiction, it is typically a complex process requiring substantial effort, support, and treatment.

      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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