As a result of Medicaid and Medicare currently paying beneath the necessary costs to provide premium
residential services and treatment programs, we are not able to contract or accept these methods of payment.

Blog Articles

10 Signs You May Be Needing Drug Rehab

About 23.5 million Americans are addicted to drugs and alcohol. Unfortunately, only 11% ever receive treatment. If you don’t receive treatment, you could die as a result of your addiction. Your reckless behavior might even put someone else’s life at risk. Have you asked yourself, “Do I need drug rehab” lately? Consider these 10 signs it’s time

What is Residential Treatment?

Residential treatment provides a live-in recovery experience for people suffering from substance abuse, alcoholism, and addiction; during the process, patients recover in a serene setting that feels like a home away from home. A patient will stay at the residence (a non-hospital facility) for an extended period of time. (At The Ridge, patients stay for

Are Bodybuilding Steroids Addictive?

Are Bodybuilding Steroids Addictive? Steroid Hormones: We hear about steroids all the time. But what are steroids? Steroids are hormones, substances produced by glands (or organs) that regulate bodily functions and behavior. It is important to understand that there are several types. Steroid hormones in general include: Corticosteroids, including most synthetic steroid drugs, with natural product classes

My Child’s Father Is an Addict

My Child’s Father Is an Addict When we think the parent-child dynamic in the context of addiction, we almost always think about the parent at their wit’s end trying to get help for their addicted son or daughter. The reality is, however, that it’s often the parents of underage and adult children who struggle with

Medication and Its Role in the Treatment of Alcohol Use Disorder

Medication and its Role in the Treatment of Alcohol Use Disorder The U.S. Preventive Services Task Force (USPSTF) recommends screening for unhealthy alcohol use in primary care settings in adults 18 years or older, including pregnant women, and providing persons engaged in risky or hazardous drinking with brief behavioral counseling interventions to reduce unhealthy alcohol

What does dual diagnosis or co-occurring illness mean?

Dual Diagnosis and Co-Occurring Illness The term co-occurring disorder (also referred to as dual-diagnosis) is the term used to indicate a person who has one or more disorders relating to the use of alcohol and/or other drugs of abuse as well as one or more mental disorders. A diagnosis of co-occurring disorders is made when
Get Help Today!
close slider

Contact Form

Your privacy is important to us. We never sell or share your information and only use it in accordance with our privacy policy
  • This field is for validation purposes and should be left unchanged.