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Inpatient Drug and Alcohol Rehab TX in Monahans, TX

If you’re looking to help yourself or someone you love struggling with drug or alcohol abuse in Monahans, TX, Rehabs.com houses a huge Internet database of inpatient inpatient centers, as well as an array of other choices. We can help you in locating addiction care facilities for a variety of addictions. Search for a top rehab facility in Monahans now, and get started on the path to recovery.

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Treatment Centers within 120 miles of Monahans, 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 Monahans, TX

West Texas Counseling and Rehabilitation Program of Midland
2401 West Wall Street Midland, TX 79701
- 61 Miles Away
West Texas Counseling and Rehabilitation Program of Odessa
515 North Golder Avenue Odessa, TX 79761
- 42 Miles Away
The Springboard Center
200 Corporate Drive Midland, TX 79705
- 63 Miles Away
Carlsbad Mental Health Association Villa de Esperanza
611 West Stevens Street Carlsbad, NM 88220
- 107 Miles Away
PermiaCare Community Centers Turning Point
2000 Maurice Road Odessa, TX 79763
- 41 Miles Away
Carlsbad Mental Health Center
914 North Canal Street Carlsbad, NM 88220
- 97 Miles Away

Rehabs in Texas Cities

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    More Info About Rehab in Monahans

    Meet the Pros
    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.
    Shannon Malish
    Shannon Malish
    CEO, LCSW
    Windmill Wellness Ranch
    Shannon has a Master's degree from the University of Texas San Antonio in social work with an emphasis in addiction counseling. She is experienced in leading and directing substance use disorder treatment facilities. Her undergraduate degree is in Business Management from Azusa Pacific University. She works closely with Clinical staff to provide Evidence Based Practice models to address co-occuring disorders. As the wife of a police officer and military veteran, Shannon takes a special interest in trauma resolution. Shannon uses an integrative approach with patients and their families. Strengths-Based Practice is used where the inherent strengths of a person or family are assessed and built upon to aid in recovery and empowerment. This perspective along with Family Systems Theory and Ecological Theory emphasize that environmental factors play a part in development. She believes that a holistic approach to recovery is necessary for growth of the individual. Additionally, Solution Focused Therapy, Motivational Interviewing, EDMR and Cognitive Behavioral Therapy are tools that she uses in her practice to be culturally competent to work with a diverse group of clients.
    Jamie Thompson
    Jamie Thompson
    Director of Nursing
    Banyan Texas
    Jamie Thompson was born and raised in Bastrop, Texas. She attended Southern Career Institute for her Medical Assistant Certificate in 2002 and 2015, and went on to National American University, where she graduated with honors on the President’s List and Summa Cum Laude. Jamie also received her license for Vocational Nursing. Jamie got her start in the addiction field when she was working in a county jail for over 6 years. In the last 3 years, she was the Director of Nursing at an exclusive male rehab facility. Jamie is not in recovery; however, her life has been touched in so many ways by recovery. Her cousin and best friend overdosed in 2008 on opiates and it changed her world. After that tragedy and working in law enforcement, she really saw how challenging the world of addiction can be. Jamie enjoys being of service to people in recovery, providing encouragement and love, and showing them that people care and are invested in them. She loves to be a part of their recovery journey. Her favorite part of being the Director of Nursing at Banyan is supporting her team and advocating for her nursing staff and the clients. She loves creating a therapeutic environment for the staff and supporting them in creating the same for the clients. Jamie’s goal for her career at Banyan is to create an atmosphere of acceptance, encouragement and longevity amongst the staff. She wants to plant the seed and grow along with the other staff members to have the best working environment possible.
    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.