Monthly Archives: December 2018

New Year’s Resolution: Making a Commitment to Recover

Individuals struggling with substance abuse and addiction have a tough time deciding to quit, but for many, as the New Year approaches is the time for new resolutions, it is time to give recovery another serious try.

Is this the year that I successfully deal with my addiction and start on the right path?

If your answer is YES then RECOVERY IS POSSIBLE.

If you are one of those contemplating addiction treatment, we at Florida Center for Recovery (FCR) understand what you are faced with. We understand it is not easy. We know it has been tough and we also know by experience that you can be tougher and make it every step of the way going forward. Yes, we both know there will be challenges and obstacles but you need to believe you can overcome every single one of them. BE POSITIVE. If you are ready and willing to start over and get your life back – that is exactly what you will have.

Act quickly and take action. To find the right addiction treatment or support you need, you have to get started. Draft a plan. Only then you will know what the available options are. Financially, you need to know the range of options available to you. whether it is insurance, private pay, a loan, or state-funded options you need to find the right approach to get the treatment you need. If this is not your first time looking into treatment, you may already have an idea of what treatment routes you can take. Even in that case, trying a different treatment approach this time around may be helpful to you. Just by “going at it” ready and willing this time can make all the difference in reaching your lifelong recovery. As everyone is different, your approach to achieving recovery is personal and individualized. On that note, make sure that the treatment you will receive provides a comprehensive psychiatric assessment to address any co-occurring issues that have the potential to compromise successful recovery. For instance, trauma, depression and anxiety, among other mental health issues are known to co-exist with addiction and often when untreated, delay the recovery process and often times cause relapses.

No matter what addiction recovery route you take, what is important is that you make the decision to seek help and stay committed to it. For all who are struggling with addiction right now, as the New Year approaches, we hope you make RECOVERY your number one New Year’s Resolution. Make 2019 the year that you find a new meaning for life without alcohol or drugs.

Remember, resolutions are about progress, not perfection. We know that even a small step is difficult, but setting goals and writing them down is a great start. DON’T GIVE UP! Put your plan to action. One day at a time philosophy will help you through it.

If you need addiction treatment, call us at 1 (800) 851-3291 or chat with one of our admissions advisors. Florida Center for Recovery and its affordable and comprehensive addiction treatment programs offers an all-inclusive on-premises inpatient detox with specialized trauma treatment (RRT), when necessary.

Florida Center for Recovery
Physical, Emotional and Spiritual Recovery
Clinical Excellence & Compassionate Care Since 2002

Choosing a Sponsor

When someone is in addiction recovery, “sponsor” is the word often heard in association with that person’s recovery. For those of you who are not familiar with this word, sponsor is a senior member of AA or NA who has been in recovery for at least a year. Sponsors help individuals in early recovery to navigate membership, answer questions, work on the 12-steps, and offer accountability. A sponsor is also a confidant who understands where the person in recovery is coming from, mentally and emotionally. 

Choosing a suitable recovery sponsor after leaving treatment is critical for getting back to the routine of day-to-day life. The sponsor will not only take the recovering individual through the steps but also support the person on the path to recovery. Knowing what to look for in choosing a sponsor can help selecting a perfect fit from the start. Remember a good sponsor should be active in his or her own recovery and as a rule of thumb, individuals in early recovery should avoid a sponsor/sponsee relationship with someone that there could be the possibility of physical or sexual attraction in the course of their interaction. Romantic involvement in early recovery can present a distraction that takes away the focus on the recovery process.

Below are considerations that can serve you as a guideline when choosing a sponsor.

1. Does the person have a sponsor or other sponsees? When a sponsor has a sponsor of him/herself, it further demonstrates the person’s commitment to sobriety and the experience with the sponsor/sponsee relationship. This may provide additional support for the new person being sponsored who is in the early stages of recovery. On the other hand, someone who is already sponsoring another person may not be a good fit, as this person won’t be able to devote enough time to the individual in recovery.

  1. Will he or she enhance the newcomer’s recovery? A sponsor should be someone who carries the admirable and respectful characteristics that will help motivate individuals in early recovery to build a fulfilling sober life. Ask the questions: Is this person optimistic and positive to be around? Does he or she have a good sober life filled with healthy hobbies and altruistic activities? Is he or she honest and open?
  2. Will the newcomer feel comfortable confiding in this person? Confiding in a sponsor is always tough at first but needed. Trust is at the heart of a sponsor/sponsee relationship, rooted in the idea that both will grow together. An individual who is new to recovery should be able to confide the darkest moments of his or her life to the sponsor without any fear of being judged. If overtime confiding in a sponsor is not comfortable anymore, it’s best to choose someone else. At no time individuals in early recovery should feel they are stuck in a sponsor/sponsee relationship that is not working out.

A message about FCR’s Drug and Alcohol Rehab Program and 12-Step Immersion Program

At Florida Center For Recovery (FCR), 12-Step immersion program gives clients the tools they need to live sober lives, as well as proper training on how to implement them.

If you or a loved one is struggling with substance addiction and would like to explore treatment options, feel free to give us a call at (800) 851-3291 or visit our addiction treatment programs’ page for a better insight about or rehab programs.

You can also visit our reviews’ page.

Safeguarding Your Recovery During the Holidays

The holiday season often brings many temptations and social pressures to individuals in recovery. The added pressure to drink is a bad combination that brings unpleasant memories that makes the holidays extra challenging. Although it can be difficult to manage the stress brought on by situations that can derail the efforts to maintain sobriety, having a plan can help you through.

Below are a few suggestions that can help you safeguard your recovery during the holiday season. They have traditionally helped many individuals in recovery and might be useful to you too.

Stay Connected With Your Meetings and Don’t Forget Your Sponsor

Attending twelve-step programs such as Alcoholics Anonymous (AA), Narcotics Anonymous (NA), Al-Anon and Nar-Anon can consistently provide the support needed during the holidays when the risk of relapse is high. While AA and NA help those who want to get or stay sober and clean, Al-Anon and Nar-Anon can provide support to the family and friends of recovering individuals as well. Contact each organization for additional information on “marathon meetings” that run 24 hours during major holidays.

When you can’t go to meetings recovery podcasts can supplement – but not replace meetings. These podcasts can make you feel instantly contented to your program and give you a boost when you’re starting to sink emotionally. Check out iTunes for a variety of recovery podcasts.

Your sponsor is like your own private mentor. They walk you through the 12 steps and give individualized support when you most need them. They are your lifeline of accountability. Sponsors reinforce your recovery – they help to stay true to the principles of honesty, humility, powerlessness, and surrender.

Work the Steps

If holidays are difficult for you, working the steps can promote healing about past hurts. For instance, by writing a mini fourth step for difficult situations can help you get started. Here’s a list of suggestions to consider:

  • Write about what’s bothering you about the holidays.
  • How does this fear/resentment/hurt impact you?
  • What assumptions are you making that are likely based on the past?
  • Find your part in the situation.
  • What could you do differently to have a better outcome?

Writing everything out on paper helps safeguard your recovery. Often, “journaling” provokes old emotions that have been buried. It’s like an emotional cleanse before heading into the holidays.

Manage Your Relapse Triggers

If you’ve experienced relapsed before, write out what happened that may have contributed to it. You can always learn from a slip if you’re willing to analyze what went wrong. That way the slip can help you avoid the same situation again.

Next, make a list of triggers you to want to avoid. Here are some common relapse triggers:

  • Being with old friends that drink and use
  • Going to any family or social event where the focus is drinking
  • Stressful and difficult feelings that are hard to manage
  • Feelings of loss or grief
  • Past or present relationship problems

Your Recovery Comes First

Just because you’ve always attended certain events or took part in particular activities it does not mean you are obligated to continue in doing so. Recovery is all about making choices that will not put you at risk of relapsing. So, yes! Your recovery comes first.

The lesson here is not to avoid family events but just to pick and choose them wisely. By now you should know how to recognize high-risk situations and plan accordingly. To prepare yourself for those risks you can also write a list of the holiday events that trigger the desire to use.

Final Thoughts

Remember, it is all in the planning and sticking to the plan. Just because you are in recovery it does not mean you should not have fun. In town or out of town, getting yourself grounded and connected with your sober fun activities will give you a sense of relief that no substance can offer you. And if a slip happens it does not mean failure or that treatment has failed. Everybody knows that it takes time to overcome the obstacles faced during addiction recovery and make positive changes that stick. Failures are only a reset that can be part of the overall success.

Florida Center for Recovery
Clinical Excellence & Compassionate Care in a Healing Environment

Drug Rehab in Port Saint Lucie

If you or a loved one is looking for a drug rehab in the Port Saint Lucie area, Florida Center for Recovery (FCR) could be the place for you. Providing affordable and effective drug rehab treatment through inpatient programs since 2002, FCR is an accredited Joint Commission (JCAHO) facility. Our individualized drug rehab programs are offered to those 18 years of age and older seeking intensive treatment services for substance dependency. Thanks to our expert medical team in our detox unit, we are able to safely treat clients with varying medical diagnoses and health conditions.

FCR is the only accredited drug rehab in Saint Lucie County where individuals who are struggling with addiction and PTSD can receive specialized trauma treatment with Dr. Jon Connelly—founder and developer of Rapid Resolution Therapy.

Located on 12 private acres, our drug rehab facility offers an array of evidence-based and holistic complementary therapies. Our clients engage in individual and group therapy and work on relapse prevention on a daily basis for the period of the treatment.

Family therapy, an integral part of our drug rehab program in Port Saint Lucie, is offered to assist family and loved ones with establishing a supportive and healthy recovery environment. Through this program struggling individuals in therapy and their loved ones interact with a professional mediator and learn how co-dependent behaviors, trauma, mood disorders, and/or addictions can impact the family system. Through family therapy, participants develop communication skills that greatly enhance recovery and lasting sobriety. The primary goal of family therapy is to help members bridge gaps that have afflicted the family system.

In addition, clients admitted to our inpatient rehab program in Saint Lucie County have the opportunity to participate in holistic and recreational activities such as: Yoga, Meditation, Light Bodyweight Cardio, etc.

Clients receiving treatment in our inpatient drug rehab program reside with us for the specific number of days according to their individualized treatment plan in spacious semi-private residential units equipped with its own bath and shower. These clients enjoy daily meals prepared by our in-house gourmet chef overseen by a licensed nutritionist.

All clients staying in our facility agree to abide by certain rules and regulations, that may seem restrictive to some at times but are proven to save lives and offer long term benefits to the recovery of all who are undergoing treatment.

We at Florida Center For Recovery wish all individuals struggling with addiction success in your efforts on your journey to recovery.

If you or a loved one is struggling with substance addiction and would like to explore treatment options, feel free to give us a call at (800) 851-3291 or visit our addiction treatment programs’ page for a better insight into our treatment facility.

You can also visit our reviews page.


Treating Addiction and Mental Health Disorders

Florida Center for Recovery (FCR) is a rehab center that treats addiction and related mental health conditions through our inpatient programs. Treating both conditions at the same time helps safeguard the individual’s recovery which if ignored, the underlying mental health disorder can be the cause of future relapses.

According to 2014 national survey individuals who suffer from any form of mental health disorders are at a higher risk of developing a drug or alcohol addiction. The numbers show that 7.9 million people in the United States have co-occurring mental health disorders in conjunction with their substance abuse issues.

FCR’s inpatient dual diagnosis addiction treatment program in Saint Lucie County, Florida, offers treatment for some of the most common mental health issues including:

  • Post-Traumatic Stress Disorder (PTSD)
  • Depression
  • Personality Disorders
  • Bipolar Disorders
  • Anxiety Disorders

If you or your loved one is struggling with drug or alcohol addiction, you are recommended to get a comprehensive medical and clinical assessment that will help determine the best course of treatment and the type of program that addresses your particular situation.

Dual diagnosis treatment has been proven to help individuals overcome their addictions to drugs and/or alcohol. This diagnosis provides afflicted individuals the treatment to overcome and to learn to manage their mental health condition. Our integrated treatment plans recognize that the answer to all substance abuse cases is not necessarily the traditional mental health counseling, but different approaches need to be reconciled for effective treatment in cases of co-occurring disorders. For example, it is not enough to teach only relationship skills to a person with bipolar disorder without teaching the techniques to avoid the relationships that are intertwined with their substance abuse.

FCR’s dual diagnosis/co-occurring disorder treatment services include types of care that go beyond standard therapy. For instance, clients whose recovery is compromised by trauma receive specialized trauma therapy through Rapid Resolution Therapy with one of the nations’ best trauma therapist, Dr. Jon Connelly. In addition, we offer intensive family counseling and assertive outreach for clients with ongoing complex mental health needs.

To schedule an appointment for an addiction treatment evaluation please call our admissions office at: (800) 851-3291

defense mechanisms in addiction

Defense Mechanisms In Addiction

We all have defense mechanisms that help us through life. Such defense mechanisms are responsible to save us in dangerous situations. So it is not a surprise that people use defense mechanisms in addiction. The problem arises though when the perception of danger we cultivate in ourselves through time changes from one person to another. For example, jumping from a high bridge in a bungee jumping adventure is fun for one and an unacceptable dangerous situation for another.

This idea of what is danger goes beyond seemingly adventurous activities and stretches to behavior, and naturally, that is subject to interpretation too. Similarly, binging on alcohol or doing drugs at a party with friends can be justified as an action that is fun as long as it is not an everyday thing and only happens once in a while. This is one of our defense mechanisms in addiction at work, defending our actions.

Justification of what we do is the most common use of our defense mechanisms in addiction that we employ to show that an activity is normal. Justification is the most common behavior among drug users and alcoholics. 

In those struggling with substance abuse, denial is the first self-defense mechanism in addiction used to defend drinking or drug use from “negative attacks.” Actions that are easily contributed to the use of drugs or alcohol by others are defended by shifting blame. This includes pointing to various reasons being responsible for those actions and trying to convince others that the negative actions and consequences experienced have nothing to do with the use of substances.

What Are The Self-Defense Mechanisms In Addiction?

Defense mechanisms in addiction are behaviors individuals use to detach themselves from unpleasant:

  • Thoughts
  • Actions
  • Events

For example, an individual’s positive defense mechanism can be when someone decides to channel his or her strong feelings and emotions into a more appropriate activity such as exercise instead of lashing out at others. People with negative defense mechanisms in addiction often lash out and blame those close to them such as their:

  • Family members
  • Coworkers
  • Bosses

It is extremely beneficial to channel negative thoughts, emotions, and feelings into more positive activities though. Examples of such positive activities include: 

  • Music
  • Sports
  • Art

Defense mechanisms in addiction can also be utilized for individuals to distance themselves from unpleasant feelings, specifically shame and guilt. In various cases, individuals can use these types of psychological responses unconsciously. Therefore, many individuals don’t consciously decide to utilize defense mechanisms in addiction. 

Defense mechanisms in addiction are approaches used by individuals struggling with drug and alcohol abuse issues. The defense mechanisms in addiction can assist individuals abusing substances by making them:

  • Rationalize irrational behaviors 
  • Ignore situations 
  • Resist change

There has been identified research by various defense mechanisms in addiction. Some defense mechanisms in addiction are typically utilized more than other ones. 

Self-Defense Mechanisms In Addiction

The following are self-defense mechanisms in addiction:

  • Denial
  • Rationalization
  • Projection
  • Regression
  • Displacement 
  • Avoidance
  • Repression 
  • Procrastination 
  • Compartmentalization

The top 3 self-defense mechanisms in addiction are:


Denial is the refusal to accept reality and factual information. It strives to contradict reality. Individuals with substance use disorders might believe that they are honest people by blocking out unwelcome events from their minds. That way they don’t have to deal with intense emotional impact. It’s truly an avoidance of unpleasant feelings. What presents to be evident to individuals surrounding those struggling with addiction, such as alcohol or drugs, is ignored or avoided by those with substance use disorders. 


For individuals with challenging substance use disorders, rationalization provides efficient reasons for them to continue to use alcohol or drugs, instead of facing the actual cause and reasons for why they use and abuse alcohol and drugs. 

Repression and rationalization allow struggling individuals to forget the negative consequences of their behaviors and find reasons for those consequences. Repression and rationalization are used to defend oneself against:

  • Protecting self against criticism
  • Maintaining self-respect 
  • Feelings of guilt 

These defense mechanisms in addiction are used as attempts to explain displeasing behaviors with one’s own set of “facts.” This has the potential to allow a person to feel comfortable with his or her decision to continue abusing substances. 

Normally, individuals will admit that they have substance use issues but rationalize it by blaming other forces instead of themselves for their issues. For example, people with substance use issues may blame the following for their drug use habits: 

  • Childhood experiences
  • Stress
  • Grief
  • Work

There are other techniques used to defend substance use, like undoing a bad situation with good behavior. A husband buying flowers for his wife after a bad fight when intoxicated is an example of this technique. 


The projection mechanism has the habit of placing blame for a problem on someone else other than one’s self. Typically what occurs here is the feelings and thoughts of a particular person extend onto someone else. For example, an angry individual might accuse others of being angry. 

Projection enables individuals that are uncertain about expressing their anger to alter, “I hate her/him to “He/she hates me.” Thus, projection is attributing thoughts, desires, and feelings that individuals cannot accept about themselves and placing them instead onto others. 

The projection defense mechanism can be negative or positive. In the case of substance use disorders, projection is unconsciously utilized as a method to shift blame. Thus, projection as it pertains to substance abuse and addiction is negative.


Regression is when individuals refuse to take responsibility, avoid talking about problems, and hide from the truth. It causes people to resort back to childlike behaviors. Thus, regression is when individuals can escape into earlier development stages of their life. 

Regression is caused by experiencing loss or trauma, feeling threatened, or feelings of anxiety. This self-defense mechanism in addiction can occur in children and adults. The person regressing will suddenly act younger and might begin exhibiting child-like behaviors such as:

  • Sleeping with a stuffed animal 
  • Chewing on pencils 
  • Overeating 

Regression is mainly about experiencing a sense of comfort while feeling overwhelmed. Substance use disorders usually lead to traumatic events, therefore making regression more of a possibility. 


Displacement is targeting powerful emotions such as frustration towards an object or person that isn’t intimidating. It has the power of allowing individuals to satisfy their impulses by reacting and getting angry about situations without risking monumental consequences. Examples of situations that people get angry about and often displace include:

  • Being abandoned
  • Getting arrested
  • Being fired 

Self-defense mechanisms in addiction such as displacement explain why individuals lash out to those who are closest to them, such as family members and friends, when they have issues at work, home, or even with themselves. This is typically a problem that occurs with individuals struggling with substance use disorder. 


Avoidance consists of staying clear from specific situations, environments, things, and individuals. This type of avoidance can be due to predicted negative consequences that encounter these individuals, places, or things due to painful and anxious feelings associated with them. Avoidance is an approach utilized to cope with anxiety or a response to shame or fear. 

For example, individuals struggling with substance use disorders may avoid seeing family members or friends who disagree with their life choices. Avoiding these people allows one to continue to engage in dangerous behaviors without having to deal with the shame surrounding them. 


Repression deals with the person unconsciously hiding unwanted thoughts, illogical beliefs, and painful memories. The goal is by repressing them one will forget about them entirely. However, the thoughts, beliefs, and memories do not disappear. Instead, they might impact relationships, create anger or sadness, and influence behaviors unconsciously. 


Most of us are familiar with the most prevalent self-defense mechanism in addiction, the one many are guilty of, procrastination. Procrastination may affect all of us in terms of loss of productivity, profit, and time, but in those struggling with addiction, the consequences of procrastination can be devastating.


Compartmentalization is used to justify unsavory behaviors like stealing or ignoring family responsibilities and yet keep a facade of being a good son, daughter, mother, husband, etc.

Why Is It Crucial To Identify Self-Defense Mechanisms?

It is paramount to identify self-defense mechanisms in addiction to determine if they are negatively affecting the individual’s ability to cope with daily life. There are many classified and identified self-defense mechanisms in addiction that human beings use to cope and ultimately deal with their reality. Depending on the use, it can present to be positive or negative. 

Rationalization, denial, and projection are extremely detrimental for an individual struggling with substance use disorder to reach a complete recovery. It’s essential that a person with drug use issues accepts reality, admits having a problem, and does not blame drug or alcohol addiction on someone else for their issues. Engaging in these action steps can solidify a long-lasting recovery for individuals struggling with substance addiction. 

We here at Florida Center for Recovery understand that self-defense mechanisms in addiction are a natural occurrence that brains develop to deal with life events or life on a psychological level. The problem lies in when the self-defense mechanisms in addiction are used to defend, support, and deflect a drug and alcohol addiction. Addiction is multifaceted and it’s possible to recover by attending a nurturing and safe atmosphere such as Florida Center for Recovery.  

Recovery Awaits at Florida Center for Recovery

Florida Center for Recovery provides comprehensive addiction treatment in the form of medically-assisted detox, and inpatient care that contains various forms of addiction therapy, such as individual therapy, group therapy, and intensive family therapy. 

Our addiction treatments here at Florida Center for Recovery are evidence-based. They even incorporate an array of complementary holistic therapies.

If you or a loved one is struggling with substance addiction and would like to explore addiction treatment options, feel free to give us a call. 

What Happens In Group Therapy During Addiction Treatment?

In any drug or alcohol addiction treatment, group therapy will be part of the overall treatment program. Participating in group therapy is an essential component of any addiction treatment program, but it is not to be compared to group support meetings such as AA, NA or SMART Recovery.

Like a support meeting, group therapy is a form of collaborative effort among group members who share similar experiences. But in group therapy, a professional counselor leads a small group of people, usually six to ten, in sessions that last 75 to 90 minutes. This therapeutic group meeting is often gender-specific where male and female individuals are more comfortable sharing their challenges and successes with their own gender. In addition to gender-specific group therapies, some addiction treatment centers also offer general group meetings where both genders participate. In both cases, gender-specific and general group therapy the ultimate responsibility for the members’ progress rests upon the therapist.

The philosophy behind group therapy is that human beings are raised within the social network of families or small groups, and live their lives in social groups at school and work. As a result, when individuals in recovery are able to share their difficulties they are more likely to learn new ways of operating and relating to others. Under the guidance of a professional counselor, group therapy helps participants improve their interpersonal relationships by improving their communicative skills and thus enhancing their lives. With a better understanding of how to interact with others, group members are often more comfortable sharing their feelings and learning from others’ experiences. In an atmosphere built on trust, therapists encourage healthy ways of relating to others and encourage members of the group to talk directly to one another.

There can be role plays in some group sessions that provide examples of healthy and unhealthy ways of communicating with family members and loved ones. Roleplay can be an excellent way for recovering individuals to learn new and better ways of relating with authority figures and peers and loved ones.

Overall, group therapy has proven to be effective to show recovering individuals that they are not alone and there are others who have had their experience or are experiencing what they are going through at the time. Others’ experience in how to solve or deal with issues that an individual is going through can be a powerful source for support. Since everyone deals with addiction in a different way, the overall experience of the group with all the different thoughts, and behavior patterns related to each individual’s challenges in recovery, offer hope and strength to all members of the group. By observing one another and learning the positive behaviors of each, the recovering group therapy members grow emotionally and develop new problem-solving skills.

As a therapist wrote, “Many enter group therapy feeling unlikable and unlovable. Group therapy can be a powerful antidote to those feelings. It may be the first time the person feels understood and similar to others. Enormous relief accompanies the recognition that they are not alone.”

If you would like information about Florida Center for Recovery’s  all-inclusive inpatient detox and addiction treatment programs or have a question regarding insurance, private pay, financing and admissions process, PLEASE CALL US AT: (800) 851-3291

Addiction Recovery and Hanukkah

Study shows that it took years before the Jewish tight-knit community started accepting the reality that addiction has no boundaries and that yes, anyone can be affected by the disease of addiction. As addiction problems are becoming more common among the Jewish population, many are realizing the importance of seeking specialized drug and alcohol treatment for their loved ones. 

Our Jewish blogger, Dennis S. said: “Being in recovery for many years now I know it was my desire to get well and it was my determination and dedication to the treatment program that brought my sanity back. The tough part of my recovery, which I think is the same for all of us, was realizing and accepting that I had a problem. Until that happened, I was blind to the fact I needed help. Today my holiday is filled with “naches” and I look forward to the celebrations.”

For those individuals who are struggling with addiction, we hope your courage will lead you to find your way to get the treatment, love, and support you need to recover.

If you or a loved one is in need of addiction treatment, Florida Center for Recovery (FCR) provides all-inclusive withdrawal management and inpatient therapeutic treatment for adults 18 years and older. Located on the treasure coast of Florida, FCR offers unique treatment therapies to address alcohol, drug and process addiction as well as the underlying issues associated with addiction such as anxiety, depression and PTSD.

Our facility is accredited by The Joint Commission, which is recognized nationwide as a symbol of quality that reflects our commitment to meeting outstanding performance standards. Addiction treatment offered for the Jewish community in Florida Center For Recovery includes:

  • Trauma Treatment Track through Rapid Resolution Therapy
  • Pregnant Women Track
  • 12 Steps and SMART Recovery
  • Individual and Group Therapy
  • Biofeedback Therapy
  • Intensive Family Therapy
  • 21 Day Relapse Treatment Program
  • Life skills Training and Nutritional Counseling
  • Bodyweight Cardio, Yoga, Meditation
  • Art and Recreational Therapy
  • Aftercare and Discharge Programming
  • Kosher meals and religious preference is respected

May your holidays be joyous, filled with family, good friends, great food, and lots of happiness. Happy Hanukkah!

If you would like to receive more information CALL US: (800) 851-3291 or visit us at: