After the alcohol detoxification phase, you will then move on to the residential treatment program. Clear Meadows Recovery operates a full-service residential treatment center for alcohol and drug abuse, co-occurring disorders, and other unhealthy behaviors that keep you from living the life you want. The healing process begins with a detox program that restores mind and body under the guidance of our caring medical staff.
Housemates reside in our spacious residential facility, A range of evidence-based therapies address every element of addiction recovery, from forming healthy thought patterns to dealing with withdrawal symptoms and rebuilding damaged relationships.
Therapies Provided under Residential Treatment Plan :
A) Cognitive Behavioral Therapy
Tackling substance disorders requires a broad range of therapies. Cognitive Behavioral Therapy (or CBT) is an evidence-based, goal-oriented therapeutic approach. By identifying the thought patterns that drive negative behaviors, CBT participants learn to take control of those behaviors and replace them with fulfilling, healthy habits. As part of a well-rounded treatment program, CBT can help you chart progress toward specific goals like:
Avoiding destructive behaviors
Managing the negative thoughts that accompany the cycle of addiction
Building self-confidence and self-esteem
Cognitive Behavioral Therapy achieves these goals by teaching us the ways that our behaviors are driven and shaped by our cognition. Behind the things that we do and say are a range of learned emotions and thought patterns. Negative, irrational thoughts that form at a young age are often a part of the substance abuse cycle. Most of the time we don’t pay attention to those thoughts, but they determine how we feel about ourselves and how we think about recovery.
By identifying harmful thoughts and exploring alternative ways of thinking about their lives, Cognitive Behavioral Therapy participants break free from the cycle of negativity. Pursued along with supporting therapy programs like Dialectical Behavioral Therapy, CBT replaces destructive patterns with a healthy, optimistic outlook.
Cognitive Behavioral Therapy is not defined by any one method or treatment strategy . Rather, it is a highly individualized program that can be adjusted to fit each participant’s unique needs.. By recognizing negative thoughts and behaviors, individuals can learn to avoid destructive drug use patterns and reshape their actions to accomplish the goal of long-term sobriety.
CBT is commonly breaks this recurring wheel of addiction by cultivating positive self-esteem, reducing automatic negative thoughts, and improving family relationships.
B) Dialectical Behavioral Therapy:
Dialectical Behavioral Therapy (or DBT) is an evidence-based treatment that helps participants rediscover a healthy self-image and envision a full, happy future. It can give you the tools to conquer substance dependency, manage withdrawal, and rebuild damaged relationships. This widely successful therapy has helped millions of people reclaim their dignity and passion for life.
“Dialectic” means “the integration of opposites.” As the name suggests, DBT participants learn to travel the two seemingly opposite paths of acceptance and change. CARUS Recovery’s DBT therapists support you in your recovery journey helping you learn to balance emotion and reason.
Dialectical Behavioral Therapy is one of the most effective and transformative of these programs, especially for patients facing co-occuring disorders..
Substance addictions rob you of your assertiveness and sense of peace, while negative behavior patterns distract you from your goals. As part of our holistic recovery program, Dialectical Behavioral Therapy guides participants to navigate the fine line between self-efficacy and help-seeking.
Our DBT progression addresses these three crucial skills:
Mindfulness: Cultivating awareness and acceptance of the present
Distress Tolerance: Learning to accept, rather than change, difficult situations
Interpersonal Effectiveness: Maintaining self-confidence by identifying what you want from relationships and working to change them
Supportive training groups keep you accountable and focused on the road ahead. One-on-one sessions with your therapist motivate you to keep making progress.
C) 12 Step Program:
A twelve-step program is a set of guiding principles outlining a course of action for recovery from addiction, compulsion, or other behavioral problems.
the process involves the following :
• admitting that one cannot control one’s alcoholism, addiction or compulsion;
• recognizing a higher power that can give strength;
• examining past errors with the help of a sponsor (experienced member);
• making amends for these errors;
• learning to live a new life with a new code of behavior;
• helping others who suffer from the same alcoholism, addictions or compulsions.
D) Neuro-Linguistic Programming
Personal excellence is such a broad concept that people often have trouble understanding what it really means. Does excellence mean that you have to abandon all of your old beliefs? Does excellence require the creation of a new identity? What about friends and family, how do they figure into the formula of personal excellence?
NLP is a method of exploring and modifying human thought and behavior through language.
NLP is a set of techniques for modelling personal excellence in every aspect of a person’s life.
E) Group Therapy :
Group therapy is a specialized form of Cognitive Behavioral Therapy. It is intended to inform participants about the science of substance abuse disorders and the social elements of mental health. In addition, counselors provide respectful advice about coping with the challenges of sobriety.
Here are some common discussion topics used in our group therapy sessions:
- Relapse Prevention
- Addiction as a Disease
- Stages of Change
- Boundaries and Communication
- The Cycle of Addiction
During these conversations, you’ll become more aware of your own physical and mental needs. You’ll reflect on the stages of pain and recovery. You’ll learn helpful guidelines for managing post-acute withdrawal symptoms.