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Hawaii Inpatient Drug Rehab Facilities

Looking for a perfect rehab facility in Hawaii for yourself or someone you love? Rehabs.com is the industry's leading source for inpatient inpatient clinics and can help you find the program that’s right for you. Our substance abuse rehabilitation clinics can help anyone get clean and sober, no matter whether the addiction is to Ritalin, Antidepressants, alcohol or any other illicit or prescription medication.

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Latest Reviews

Latest Reviews of Rehabs in Hawaii

Hina Mauka

It was a great experience I loved it

- Carnette
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4.7 out of 5
Kaneohe, HI

Sutter Health Kāhi Mōhala

Nice people, very friendly Far away Try to improve and you can do it

- Anonymous
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3.7 out of 5
Ewa Beach, HI

Adventist Health Castle

A few of the patients were a bit rough insofar as their foul language. Other than the meals being vegetarian mostly, it was a great experience & I have been sober for a long time. Organized, very good staff, pleasant surroundings. & also time for yourself to reflect or study. They mixed drug addicts with alcoholics and I believe that they should be treated as two separate addictions.

- Anonymous
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4.7 out of 5
Kailua, HI
Meet the Pros
Joan L. Bertrand, M.B.A., S.P.H.R., P.H.R.
Joan L. Bertrand, M.B.A., S.P.H.R., P.H.R.
Vice President of Human Resources
AdCare Outpatient Facility, Worcester
Joan L. Bertrand, M.B.A., S.P.H.R., P.H.R., former Director of Human Resources returned to AdCare Hospital in 2002 from a position as Administrative Head of Human Resources at St. Francis Medical Center in Los Angeles, CA. Ms. Bertrand, who is a Senior Professional in Human Resources (SPHR), is an Adjunct Professor in the Professional Studies Program at Assumption College in Worcester, MA teaching continuing education courses for the SPHR National Certificate Preparation Course. Community affiliations include Board Member and Treasurer of the Girl Scouts of Central and Western MA, Board Member of the Alumna Board of Anna Maria College and former President of the Board of Directors of Girls, Inc. of Worcester, MA.
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.
Jenna Liston
Jenna Liston
Licensed Mental Health Counselor
Blue Hills Recovery
Jenna is a Licensed Mental Health Counselor who has experience working in the mental health and substance abuse field in various treatment settings including inpatient and outpatient facilities and a correctional institution. Jenna has performed as a recovery support specialist, behavioral/mental health clinician, and clinical supervisor within these settings. Jenna completed her undergrad at Fitchburg State University where she received her Bachelor of Science in Human Services and from there went on to Cambridge College where she received her Master of Education in Mental Health Counseling with a concentration in trauma. Jenna specializes in evidence-based approaches, motivational interviewing, Cognitive Behavioral Therapy, and relapse prevention. Jenna has extensive training in conducting assessments, developing treatment plans, and providing a safe therapeutic environment. As a therapist, Jenna’s goal working with individuals struggling with addiction and mental health challenges is to make a positive impact in their life by establishing and maintaining positive rapport and trust. In her free time Jenna enjoys spending time with friends and loved ones, playing with her two dogs, going hiking and snowboarding.
Treatment Facts

Hawaii ranks 1st in treatment centers servicing/accepting adolescents per 100,000 residents. Alaska is ranked one spot worse at spot 2.

When adjusted for population, Hawaii ranks 1st in treatment centers servicing/accepting no payment accepted. One spot worse is New Mexico, ranked 2 in the U.S.

For any program or group clients, Hawaii ranks 2nd in population-adjusted treatment centers. Maine is ranked one spot better at spot 1. Alaska is ranked one spot worse at spot 3.

Hawaii is 3rd among U.S. states in treatment centers servicing or accepting total Centers. Alaska is ranked one spot better at spot 2. One spot worse is North Dakota, ranked 4 in the U.S.

Hawaii ranks 3rd in treatment centers servicing/accepting total Centers per 100,000 residents. Alaska is ranked one spot better at spot 2. One spot worse is North Dakota, ranked 4 in the U.S.

More Info
Marijuana is one of the worst culprits for Hawaii residents, and every year rates of methamphetamine use (or use of "ice") has been steadily creeping up as well.
Untreated drug and alcohol abuse and dependence continue to be large problems facing Hawaiian families, and finding treatment is often more difficult due to the limited number of services on the islands. According to Hawaii Substance Abuse and Mental Health Issues At-A-Glance published by the Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration (SAMHSA), the unmet need for treatment is high, especially among those over the age of 26. Thousands of Hawaiian families continue to suffer due to chronic drug and alcohol abuse and dependence issues every year. Are you one of them? What's Your Loved One's Drug of Choice? A "drug of choice" is the primary drug that your loved one uses, often on a daily basis and multiple times a day. According to the SAMHSA survey, the following drugs were most often cited as the drug of choice among those who sought drug addiction help in Hawaii in recent years:
  • Alcohol
  • Marijuana
  • Methamphetamine
  • Cocaine
  • Heroin
The number two spot has flipped back and forth between marijuana and methamphetamine in recent years and cocaine usage has steadily dropped over time but otherwise, the numbers have remained relatively constant since the early 1990s.
Dual Dependencies

Often one of the biggest issues facing those entering treatment is dealing with the withdrawal symptoms, including cravings and physical symptoms, associated with multiple substances of abuse. In many cases, the problem is alcohol combined with another substance like marijuana or prescription drugs. It's an issue that is significant because the effect of two substances together is far harsher than the effects of each added together. For example, cocaine and alcohol combine to create a new, deadly substance in the body called cocaethylene. This substance damages the liver far more quickly than if the individual chose to only drink or just use cocaine. Early intervention becomes increasingly more important in these instances in order to stop - and hopefully reverse - the negative health consequences of chronic dual drug use.

Island Fever

Unlike patients on the mainland who can quickly cross state lines and access a number of different drug and alcohol addiction treatment options, Hawaiian residents are often faced with choosing between the overcrowded, underfunded government-run facilities closest to them or some of the most expensive rehab centers in the world. In many cases, the most effective choice is to opt for a treatment program on the mainland.

Despite the need to fly across the Pacific, it is often far more cost-effective to choose a program that has the ability to address personal and unique challenges to sobriety during the course of treatment without the added price tag of doing business on an island.