Seattle Alcohol Detox Program
Effective & Medically Safe Alcohol Detoxification
Breaking an addiction to alcohol may begin with detoxification, which is the process of administering medical treatment to a patient undergoing withdrawal symptoms. Withdrawal is the brain and body’s response to sudden alcohol deprivation after years of consumption. Symptoms of withdrawal are varied, but can be both emotional and physical.
Alcohol Withdrawal Symptoms
Alcohol detoxification in particular can include symptoms such as
- Rapid heart rate
- Paleness of the skin
Chemical dependency is more than a craving or a psychological desire for a substance, at least initially. Alcohol addiction fosters a very physiological need for alcohol in the body, and as a result, removing alcohol from the equation puts the body through dangerous but necessary stresses.
Schick Shadel Offers Unique Benefits
Due to the seriousness of alcohol detoxification, it is vital that patients who undergo this process do so in a safe environment surrounded by medical professionals who can monitor the body while the brain rebuilds itself through detoxification.
Schick Shadel’s Alcohol Treatment Center provides patients with a comfortable transition through the alcohol addiction withdrawal period. Experienced physicians certified in addiction medicine lead the detox team, and skilled registered nurses provide compassionate and supportive care for patients.
Why else should you come to Schick Shadel?
- We possess a #1 success rate for treating alcoholism* in the nation
- Our inpatient program is effective and only 10 days long
- Our hospital has treated over 65,000 patients
- We provide an alternative to 12-step type programs
- We have MDs, registered nurses, and a compassionate staff
- We treat addiction as a medical condition, not a moral problem
- We accept most insurance plans
Do not hesitate to reach out to our hospital today at (888) 802-4206.
*#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.