Do You Treat My Addiction?
At Holdfast Recovery, we treat both alcohol addiction and all forms of drug addiction (including co-occurring disorders). We offer an array of programs to target your unique needs.
Will My Insurance Cover This?
At Holdfast Recovery, we accept most major insurances and understand how hard the process can be. Fill out our insurance form or give us a call and we will help you along the way.
How is Your Program Different?
Our program is different in many ways, one of them being our 3-phase approach and how we address addiction and the trauma that lies underneath!
The type of rehab program you choose will depend on several factors, including the severity of your addiction and your situation at home. In some cases, you may need to stay at home to look after dependents or stay close to a supportive family. Sometimes, people who have a substance use disorder live in an environment that makes their condition worse.
If there are triggers at home or the risk of relapse is too high, we’d recommend attending our drug rehab in Prescott.
During outpatient or intensive outpatient (IOP) rehab, you don’t stay at the facility. You’ll take part in a mixture of group and individual therapy, as well as activities that boost your overall well-being. Psychoeducational groups help you to understand the forces at play when you’re experiencing cravings or challenging emotions.
The initial treatment phase is usually more intensive, with around 30 hours spent in session. Once you’re ready, usually after 2 months, you step down to 15 hours per week. When participating in an outpatient program, you’ll have access to work and education opportunities, so you can start advancing your career and applying what you’ve learned to daily life.
Sober living can take place once you’ve completed a rehab program as part of aftercare or provide you with a safe, supervised place to live during treatment. When you stay at a sober living facility, you live among people who share a similar experience with you. You also benefit from a structured routine and encouragement from support staff. You prepare meals together, giving you all the perfect opportunity to develop your cooking and social skills.
Sober living prepares you for independence by ensuring you fulfill your responsibilities and holding you accountable. You can still come and go, within set boundaries, so you ease gently back into the full freedom of daily life.
The first stage of rehab is assessment. Initially, you’ll complete a form that gives the medical team a basic understanding of your condition and background. Next, you meet with an addiction specialist who carries out a full assessment of your physical and mental health so they can construct your individualized treatment plan.
You spend most of your day attending various sessions that give you a platform to express your feelings and discover the root of your problems. Some, like 12-step program meetings, take place in a group setting, allowing you to share your story and learn from other people’s experiences. A trained counselor oversees these meetings, guiding them and offering insights where appropriate. Individual therapy sessions, such as cognitive behavioral therapy and eye movement desensitization therapy, delve deeper into your personal experiences and help you cope with emotional distress.
3. Encouraging a Healthy Lifestyle
Forget fitness classes at school or any preconceptions you may have about exercise. Moving your body and getting your heart beating provide the body with a natural high. Each person can find a style of training that suits them and makes them feel good — rehab helps you get in touch with how good it feels to work out.
Rehab is not a final cure for addiction, although it gives you all the tools and skills necessary to overcome it for good. Recovery is an ongoing process that requires maintenance. Aftercare helps you to step down from the structure of rehab back into ordinary life. You’ll also develop strategies for the future and focus on progressing through education or your career. The majority of people who succeed in long-term sobriety continue attending some form of aftercare for at least 2 years.