Inpatient Detox

Detox is necessary when an individual becomes physically dependent on habit-forming drugs and/or alcohol after long-term use. Detox is a setting in which an addicted individual is professionally monitored and treated by medical staff while the patient’s body readjusts to a non-addicted state. Unsupervised detox can be dangerous, unbearable, and sometimes fatal. Alcohol and benzodiazepines, such as Xanax and Valium, especially hold serious risk. This process takes about a week. However, long term withdrawal symptoms may be present for six months to a year but are harmless and can be managed with over the counter medications. After a week, the body typically feels about 60-75% normal; this largely depends on the substance of choice, whether it be street drugs, pharmaceuticals, or alcohol.

For years I was broken, beaten and alone. I wasn’t truly alone, but I felt alone. I couldn’t get clean. I tried and tried and tried, and went into treatment center after treatment center. It wasn’t until I contacted Weston Recovery Solutions that I found the right facility for my needs. Now I’m a person in long-term recovery. I have my health back, my family back, and my life back.Amy G.Individual in Long-Term Recovery

Inpatient Rehab

Although the physical addiction has subsided, the mental addiction is still in full flighty. The mind of an addict/alcoholic is very complex and delusional, despite how well one articulates their logic and feelings. their sense of reality is skewed because the diseased mind perceives its emotions as the truth and tends to react on them. The next 28 days of rehabilitation are devoted to individual and group therapies, relapse prevention education, and practice of coping skills. Some CT drug rehab programs teach spiritual and holistic approaches such as guided meditation and yoga.

Family Programs at CT Drug Rehabs

Many treatment centers offer family programs. This is helpful because the addicts loved ones are gravely affected emotionally, mentally, spiritually and financially; they are personally hurt by the seemingly deliberate actions and offense imposed by the individual. The family can benefit a great deal by learning about the disease of addiction and speaking with addiction professionals. The family will typically attend a class learning about the disease and then will be able to visit the individual along with his/her assigned therapist to discuss their situation and engage a plan of actions for when the individual is discharged from inpatient care. This approach is useful because it’s done in a therapeutic and mediated atmosphere. It’s no secret that, at this point, family relationships with the addict/alcoholic are usually strained.


An aftercare treatment plan should be firmly in place prior to leaving CT drug rehab programs. There are many options to be discussed that include, partial hospitalization CT drug rehab programs (PHP), intensive outpatient CT drug rehab programs (IOP), and residential recovery environments such as halfway houses and recovery houses that aide in gradually integrating the addict/alcoholic back into society. This disease does not just go away; personal recovery  can be maintained in various ways.

These include but are not limited to long term therapy and/or support groups, or 12-step programs. These options may benefit both the addicted and their family. Recovery from the disease of addiction should not be left at the door upon completion of an inpatient program. From here one will discover a new life and fresh perspective as they rebuild their relationships and become useful to society.

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