Addiction and Recovery

We believe seeing the whole picture leads to the best outcomes.

Our practice focuses on dual-diagnosis because we so often see depression, anxiety, trauma and other life challenges co-occurring with and even driving addiction. If we take a bold approach, we believe we can tackle the root of addiction and help our clients live a full, substance-free life they have always deserved. Learning to navigate the many challenges of substance abuse is the key to flourishing in recovery.


substance abuse treatment

  • Intensive Out-Patient services or referrals for higher level care, as needed
  • Individual/couples, and family counseling
  • Group therapy
  • Education on the neurobiology of addiction
  • Harm Reduction
  • Relapse prevention plans (understanding and planning for the important first 2 years of recovery.)

Addiction affects the whole family

There are few things more maddening or stress-inducing than watching someone you love suffer—and suffering beside them—without an end in sight. Chances are you have been hurt by addiction too. It is not uncommon for family to be suffering emotionally, physically, and financially. We are here to support you getting your life back on track and to feel whole and healthy again. Regardless of how your loved one travels their life’s path, with the right support and boundaries, you can live your life free of the constant heartache and worry that the cycle of addiction has brought into your life.

  • Education of the neurobiology of addiction
  • Understanding the cycle of co-dependence learning healthy interdependence
  • Learning how to set and hold boundaries.
  • Counseling and therapy to support your emotional wellbeing.
  • Relapse prevention planning for the family

Relapse is a part of recovery

 Addiction, especially when it co-presents with anxiety, depression, trauma, or other life challenges, is often hard-wired into the brain of an individual grappling with substance abuse. Though it’s natural for a massive wave of relief to come over friends and family once a loved one has decided to go to treatment, it’s important to understand that recovery is a process, wrought with its own triumphs and challenges. It is important to approach a relapse with the understanding that relapse does not mean a return to chronic use. Most likely there will be a few “slips” along the way. This statement is likely to bring on feelings of frustration and maybe even anger or disappointment. That is why it is so imperative for family and friends to seek their own support while their loved one pursues his or her process.



Interested in working together?

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