Our treatment, also referred to as residential treatment, provides the highest level of rehab services in the comfort of your home for patients diagnosed with alcohol or other drug chemical dependency. Typically, our homestay drug rehab programs include medical detox services.
At Light House, treatment for substance abuse begins with our clinicians getting a good understanding of your specific situation. Our treatment team will evaluate your medical health, mental health and chemical use history in order to design an individualized drug and alcohol rehab plan for you. With your permission, our rehab staff may also talk with your family members and other professionals you might already be working with to address your needs and challenges.
Because chemical dependency affects your body, mind and spirit, we bring a multidisciplinary team together to provide you with a holistic healing plan.
Our rehab programs are also gender-specific, which has been shown to help patients stay focused on the recovery process, explore sensitive issues in a safe and supportive environment, and strengthen trusting relationships with peers.
Our Rehabilitation program
Our drug and alcohol dependency treatment programs are based on science, evidence and our experience of what works best in helping people get sober and stay sober. Some of the treatments our clinicians use include:
How Long Is Drugs/Alcohol Rehab?
At The Light House, your length of stay in inpatient alcohol or drug rehab will be based on your progress in meeting specific clinical milestones. Our clinical team will work with you and your family as well as your insurance provider to come up with the best timetable and plan for you. Just as chemical dependency doesn’t happen in the course of a few weeks or months, it’s unrealistic to expect recovery to occur that quickly.
As you discharge from inpatient treatment, you will receive recommendations for follow-up care and ongoing recovery support to strengthen your sobriety and reduce the risk of relapse. Regaining your health means learning to manage your symptoms, first within the structure of an inpatient rehab program and eventually in your home environment where you are in charge of maintaining and strengthening your recovery.