Medical Treatment for Drug Addiction
Are you ready to overcome your dependency on drugs? Do you want to get your loved one the help they need to break the hold that drugs have on their life? You've come to the right place.
Schick Shadel Hospital’s medical treatment for drug addiction includes:
- Counter conditioning treatment, employing either chemical or electrical therapy.
- Individual counseling, group counseling, and education sessions for patients.
- Rehabilitation interviews that employ minimum sedation to measure effectiveness.
- Relaxation therapy, which is often the most requested and pleasant part of our program.
- Fully-equipped laboratory and pharmacy services.
Our research found that counter conditioning (retraining the memory against the pleasurable aspects of using alcohol or drugs) produces powerful results. Schick’s #1 success rate for treating alcoholism* is the basis for the Schick treatment of drug dependencies, including marijuana, opiates, Vicodin, and crystal meth.
Treatment alternates between days of counter conditioning and relaxation therapy with rehabilitation interviews. These sessions are a favorite among Schick Shadel Hospital patients. These sessions aim to monitor treatment while simultaneously identifying areas for potential counseling. Patients also benefit from positive affirmations, which helps reinforce the idea that life outside of drugs is positive.
Innovative Drug Rehabilitation
Our comprehensive list of specialized drug programs are designed to help you recover a truly rewarding life, without the daily struggle and exhaustion that comes from constant craving. We serve all people who struggle with addiction, including Washington, Oregon, Alaska, the rest of the United States, and overseas.
For more information, follow one of the links below:
- Marijuana Treatment
- Cocaine Treatment
- Methamphetamine Treatment
- Prescription Opioids (Percocet, Vicodin, OxyContin) Treatment
*#1 success rate for treating alcoholism based on results of a verified survey of former patients (success being measured as total abstinence for one year and assessed by self-evaluation), as against published success rates from verified, comparable studies of other medical institutions.