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Abilene, Texas Inpatient Drug Rehab Programs

If you’re looking to help yourself or someone you love struggling with drug or alcohol addiction in Abilene, TX, Rehabs.com supplies a huge online database of exclusive exclusive facilities, as well as a host of other alternatives. We can support you in finding drug and alcohol abuse treatment clinics for a variety of addictions. Search for a top rehab facility in Abilene now, and embark on the path to clean and sober living.

Know before you go...

Treatment Centers within 120 miles of Abilene, TX

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AIM Recovery Center
2504 44th Street Dickinson, TX 77539
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Greenhouse Treatment Center
1171 107th Street Grand Prairie, TX 75050

More Treatment Centers within 120 miles of Abilene, TX

River Crest Hospital
1636 Hunters Glen Rd San Angelo, TX 76901
- 82 Miles Away
Summer Sky Treatment Center
1100 N. McCart Street Stephenville, TX 76401
- 96 Miles Away
Touchstone Ranch Recovery Center
15751 South US Highway 281 Hico, TX 76457
- 97 Miles Away
Shades of Hope Inc Treatment Center
402-A Mulberry Street Buffalo Gap, TX 79508
- 10 Miles Away
Alcohol/Drug Abuse Council Concho Valley/Williams House
134 West College Avenue San Angelo, TX 76903
- 78 Miles Away
Alcohol/Drug Abuse Council Concho Valley Outpatient
3553 Houston Harte Street San Angelo, TX 76901
- 78 Miles Away
West Texas Counseling and Rehabilitation Program of San Angelo
601 South Irving Street Suite 4 San Angelo, TX 76903
- 78 Miles Away
Alcohol/Drug Abuse Council Concho Valley/Saras House
401 West Twohig Street San Angelo, TX 76902
- 78 Miles Away

Rehabs in Texas Cities

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    More Info About Rehab in Abilene

    Latest Reviews

    Latest Reviews of Rehabs in Texas

    Serenity House

    Therapy gym and staff were good. Not enough staff. I don't know much but my relative said that they were extremely nice the food was good and they weren't too strict.

    - Anonymous
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    3.7 out of 5
    Abilene, TX
    Meet the Pros
    Mia Tracy
    Mia Tracy
    LMSW
    Windmill Wellness Ranch
    Mia has a Master’s Degree from Stephen F. Austin State University which is located in Nacogdoches, Texas. Her undergraduate degree is in Criminal Justice and Psychology. While living in Nacogdoches, she was employed with the State of Texas in child welfare and the court system. Since moving to the Austin area, Mia has provided therapy services at addiction treatment centers and in a private group therapy practice. Mia works with her clients to “make sense” of the how their history is intersecting with current life experiences. Life can present us with great challenges and those challenges can bring us growth or defeat. Mia will “hold the space” for clients to begin the process of healing and growth. Research has shown that the relationship between the therapist and the client is the best predictor of success. She strives to create a safe environment for clients to express their deepest feelings and thoughts, by being genuine, listening attentively and intuitively. Mia is both compassionate and direct. She uses various therapeutic approaches; such as Mindfulness to connect in with our physical self, Internal Family Systems to discover the narrative, Cognitive Behavioral to learn how thoughts influence emotions and behaviors, and EMDR to work through trauma. Her specialties include Relationship Issues, Attachment Issues, Substance and Process Addiction, Chronic Pain, Body Image, Health and Wellness, Depression/Anxiety/PTSD/Complex Trauma.
    James Carrell, LMSW, LCDC
    James Carrell, LMSW, LCDC
    Lead IOP Therapist
    Greenhouse Outpatient Treatment Center
    In his extensive practice working as a therapist, case manager, and sober coach at Greenhouse Treatment Facility, Carrell has always facilitated group and individual therapy with an eye to an individual’s whole journey in recovery. Actively involved in the client’s long-term strategy, Carrell encourages 12-Step networking, assists with sober living placement, and offers clients a clear view of the landscape of aftercare. An active member in good standing of Alcoholics Anonymous for over a decade, Carrell has spoken for nationally-recognized organizations such as Mothers Against Drunk Driving (MADD) and has volunteered at the local affiliation of Chemical Awareness, Resources, and Education (C.A.R.E.). Carrell recently became a Certified Daring Way Facilitator (CDWF), the cutting edge process on shame resilience and vulnerability, established by Brene’ Brown. Carrell is well known by clients for building trust and comfort in the therapeutic space with his capacity to listen and connect.
    Dean Sims (LCDC)
    Dean Sims (LCDC)
    Clinical Director
    AIM Recovery Center
    "To achieve lasting change, you have to change at the emotional level. It took me 20 years to realize this. I had gone through trial and error, attempt after attempt, and I got nowhere but depressed. In my mind, I wanted to change, but just couldn’t stick with it. Once I learned to address the underlying causes, my emotions no longer fought against my mind, and I was able to quit my own addictions, and stay quit. That’s the trick! I can teach you to do that too at AIM, and it won’t take 20 years! For me, there is nothing more rewarding than working with clients as they identify their core recovery issue. I help clients find their own life purpose and create a life vision for themselves; something more meaningful than using drugs or alcohol. I know my purpose is working with clients just like you at AIM. What’s your life purpose or vision for yourself? I’m intensely interested in finding out."
    Texas Treatment Facts

    Texas ranks 34th in treatment centers servicing/accepting access to Recovery (ATR) vouchers per 100,000 residents. One spot better is New York, ranked 33 in the U.S. One spot worse is New Jersey, ranked 35 in the U.S.

    When adjusted for population, Texas ranks 40th in treatment centers servicing/accepting IHS/638 contract care funds. Tennessee is ranked slightly better, ranked 39. Louisiana is ranked slightly worse, ranked 41.

    For no payment accepted clients, Texas ranks 45th in population-adjusted treatment centers. Arizona is ranked one spot better at spot 44. Oregon is just 1 spot worse, ranked 46 out of the United States.

    Texas is 46th among U.S. states in treatment centers servicing or accepting other treatment approaches. One spot better is Virginia, ranked 45 in the U.S. Delaware is ranked slightly worse, ranked 47.

    Texas ranks 48th in treatment centers servicing/accepting members of military families per 100,000 residents. Tennessee is ranked slightly better, ranked 47. Ohio is just 1 spot worse, ranked 49 out of the United States.

    More Info
    Exploring Abilene Recovery Programs Drinking is a way of life in Texas, and for many, it quickly becomes a problem that overtakes every part of every day. For those who need treatment, Abilene drug rehab centers can provide the medical care, psychotherapy and support necessary to make the huge changes that are needed to maintain abstinence in the long term. You can expect:
    • Medical detox if you experience withdrawal symptoms when you stop drinking
    • Mental health care if you have a co-occurring mental health disorder
    • Extensive psychotherapy to address underlying issues and learn how to avoid relapse
    • Aftercare services that provide ongoing support to enable a lasting sobriety

    Would you like to learn more about your options in alcohol abuse and addiction treatment? All you need to do is dial the phone number listed above. One of our counselors is available to answer your call and help you get started down the road to recovery right now.

    A Guide to Being Admitted Into a Treatment Clinic

    How do you know when it's time to seek help from an Abilene alcohol rehab? For many, it takes years to realize that alcohol addiction treatment is necessary, due in part to the fact that so many people drink and have a "functional" relationship with the substance. That is to say, that almost everyone has a drink from time to time which opens the doors to those who have a drinking problem to delude themselves into thinking that they are no different than their peers who can stop after a glass of wine with dinner or a couple of beers at a game.

    The fact is that it's a problem for more people than many believe. In 2006, more than 55,000 Texans went to a drug and alcohol rehab program and 15,000 of them were seeking treatment due to a problem with alcohol abuse and addiction, according to the Texas Department of State Health Services (TDSHS).

    It may sneak up slowly, but if you see negative changes in your life due to your inability to stop or control your drinking, it's time to seek treatment.

    Seek Rehab Centers in Abilene

    The TDSHS reported, too, that though the average age of the first use of alcohol was 16 for more participants in rehab, the average age of the person seeking help was 39 - and almost 42 percent were seeking treatment for the first time.

    Why wait to enroll in an Abilene alcohol abuse and addiction treatment program?