Dallas Rehab Centers
Contact Us Today To Start Your Journey To Recovery. Call (214) 307-9171
Addiction recovery services are available in the Dallas area
Nearly equally as agonizing to endure addiction is to watch a family member, loved one, or friend suffer from dependency. Mostly because drug abuse continues to be an incredibly stigmatized problem, many people don’t know how to help themselves, or understand how to find help for their family members or friends. Our rehab center in the Dallas, TX area has specialized treatment programs that can help you or someone you love to break free from addiction. Addiction can have emotional, physical, financial, and professional effects. Get help from professionals, like the dependency specialists at our rehabilitation center �" it’s is the best way to get clean, or to help a family member make the first step toward recovery. Contact us for help locating a detox or rehab facility, or for help convincing a family member to agree to a treatment center, at (214) 307-9171.
Effective Treatment Programs
Alcohol and drug addiction have a huge, negative impact on our body’s health. Our treatment center provides healthy, effective rehabilitation for people at all levels of addiction, from just beginning to feel the consequences of addiction, to continually using drugs or alcohol for years. Our program offers treatment programs that fulfill the client’s individual requirements. The process begins with accurate examination and observation and includes continual adjustments and modification of the rehabilitation plan as the patient’s treatment progresses. Our certified professionals utilize medically proven rehab methods, individualized to every patient, in order to provide the best rehab experience. Our residential rehabilitation program blends the most effective aspects of inpatient care and outpatient treatment. Recovery specialists are available 24 hours a day. If you or someone you love is in the Dallas, TX area, and in need of treatment, call (214) 307-9171
The Warning Signs of Addiction
Addiction is a complex disease, often chronic in nature, which affects the functioning of the brain and body. It also causes serious damage to families, relationships, schools, workplaces and neighborhoods. The most common symptoms of addiction are severe loss of control, continued use despite serious consequences, preoccupation with using, failed attempts to quit, tolerance and withdrawal. Addiction can be effectively prevented, treated and managed by healthcare professionals in combination with family or peer support. It’s important to understand that recreational drug and alcohol users are at risk and vulnerable to the psychological changes that take place when someone becomes addicted. Abusing alcohol and/or drugs on a daily basis puts you at risk of altered brain chemistry. The brain is rewired when someone ultimately crosses the line of control to addiction. Following the re-wiring process, an individual’s brain is convinced that it needs drugs or alcohol in order to stay alive.
There is a range in the severity of substance problems, from mild to moderate to severe. People who abuse drugs or alcohol can experience serious consequences such as accidents, overdoses, crime, school problems, violence and suicide. Many people experience alcohol or drug abuse problems, but are able to stop using or change their pattern of use without progressing to addiction. There are several warning signs that reveal addiction’s presence in our life or life of someone we care about. The warning signs are physical, behavioral and psychological. Physical signs may include impaired coordination, change in weight, overall appearance and sleep patterns. Behavioral signs are likely to include loss of control over use, using to avoid withdrawal, increased tolerance for substance of choice and neglecting life responsibilities. Psychological signs may include emotional instability, lacking motivation, changes in personality and attitude. Although these signs of addiction are common, there are many more. The signs of addiction are different for everyone.