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Vermont Inpatient Drug Rehab Facilities

Looking for a high-quality rehabilitation facility in Vermont for yourself or someone you love? Rehabs.com contains a wealth of knowledge on luxury private clinics and can help you find the program that’s right for you. Our substance abuse rehabilitation centers can help anyone get sober, regardless of whether the addiction is to Inhalant, Ultram, alcohol or any other illicit or prescription drug.

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Treatment Centers in Vermont

Recovery House, Inc. - Serenity House
98 Church Street Wallingford, VT 05773
Lund Residential Treatment Program
76 Glen Road Burlington, VT 05402
Valley Vista
23 Upper Plain Street Bradford, VT 05033
Counseling Service of Addison County
89 Main Street Middlebury, VT 05753
Grace House
35 Washington Street Rutland, VT 05701
Habit - Brattleboro
16 Town Crier Dr. Brattleboro, VT 05301
Northeast Kingdom Human Services
2225 Portland Street Saint Johnsbury, VT 05819
United Counseling Service
100 Ledgehill Road Bennington, VT 05201
Fletcher Allen Day One
1 South Prospect Street Burlington, VT 05401

Rehabs in Vermont Cities

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More Info About Rehab in Vermont

Latest Reviews

Latest Reviews of Rehabs in Vermont

Recovery House, Inc. - Serenity House

I felt very safe and comfortable at this treatment facility. I had to go there 3xs for 21 day stays to help me with alcoholism. All of it was helpful to me, the staff is very respectful and understanding. I have been able to stay sober for 6 months again and my life has improved so much. Rehabs are excellent, they are the first step to getting help for yourself and knowing you're not alone and how to cope with life without using drugs or drinking

- TE
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5 out of 5
Wallingford, VT

Valley Vista

long stays. no religion. I was there 129 days and was taught how to live free of drugs after 30 years of using.

- Dorothy
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5 out of 5
Bradford, VT

The Windham Center for Psychiatric Care

KIND CARING STAFF. CARING KNOWLEDGEABLE STAFF.

- Anonymous
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5 out of 5
Bellows Falls, VT
Meet the Pros
Jenna
Jenna
Licensed Mental Health Counselor
Harmony Healing Center
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.
Mohammad Alhabbal, MD
Mohammad Alhabbal, MD
Medical Director
AdCare Outpatient Facility, Quincy
Mohammad Alhabbar is certified by the American Board of Addiction Medicine (ABAM) and the American Board of Family Medicine (ABFM), as well as a member of the American Society of Addiction Medicine (ASAM) and the American Academy of Family Physicians (AAFP). A graduate of the Damascus University Medical School in Damascus, Syria, Dr. Alhabbal completed his Family Medicine Residency at the University of Massachusetts Medical School in Worcester, Massachusetts, where he is an Assistant Professor in the Department of Family Medicine, Hospitalist Division. Dr. Alhabbal is also a family practitioner at 200 Lincoln Street Primary Care in Worcester, Massachusetts.
David W. Hillis, Jr.
David W. Hillis, Jr.
Vice President of Outpatient Operations
AdCare Outpatient Facility, Worcester
David W. Hillis, Jr., Vice President of Outpatient Operations, oversees the development of AdCare outpatient services clinics, located throughout Massachusetts and Rhode Island. Mr. Hillis, who has worked in the healthcare field since 1988, has also served as Director of Outpatient Services and as an Outpatient Therapist at AdCare Hospital. He received a B.S. degree in Psychology and a M.S. degree in Psychology (Mental Health Counseling) from Salem State College. Mr. Hillis is also a Licensed Mental Health Counselor (LMHC) and a Certified Alcohol and Drug Abuse Counselor (CADAC-II), as well as a Licensed Alcohol and Drug Abuse Counselor (LADC-I).
Vermont Treatment Facts

Vermont ranks 2nd in treatment centers servicing/accepting pregnant or post-partum women per 100,000 residents. Maine is ranked one spot better at spot 1. Wyoming is just 1 spot worse, ranked 3 out of the United States.

When adjusted for population, Vermont ranks 2nd in treatment centers servicing/accepting other treatment approaches. Alaska is ranked one spot better at spot 1. Maine is ranked one spot worse at spot 3.

For state Financed Insurance clients, Vermont ranks 4th in population-adjusted treatment centers. Wyoming is just 1 spot better, ranked 3 out of the United States. Minnesota is ranked one spot worse at spot 5.

Vermont is 4th among U.S. states in treatment centers servicing or accepting medicaid. Wyoming is just 1 spot better, ranked 3 out of the United States. Idaho is ranked one spot worse at spot 5.

Vermont ranks 4th in treatment centers servicing/accepting medicare per 100,000 residents. Wyoming is just 1 spot better, ranked 3 out of the United States. West Virginia is just 1 spot worse, ranked 5 out of the United States.

More Info
On March 31, 2010, according to the National Survey of Substance Abuse Treatment Services, there were 4,489 people in Vermont drug rehab centers. About 71 percent of these clients were enrolled in private, nonprofit treatment centers for their addictions.
It might surprise you to learn that so many of your neighbors are enrolled in this care, as many of them might not openly discuss their addiction treatment programs and their plans for recovery, but you might also be a little jealous of the fact that these people found care when you've not yet been able to do so. Thankfully, finding reputable Vermont drug rehab centers is relatively easy, if you know where to go and what questions to ask. The Link Between Addiction and Crime Using drugs in Vermont can be expensive. For example, the Burlington Free Press reports that a single 80-milligram dose of OxyContin purchased on the street can cost a user $80 or even more. Few people have this sort of discretionary money available, and they may turn to crime in order to feed their drug habits. By getting help, you could keep this from happening to you.
Getting Started

In order to find the right Vermont treatment center, you'll need to spend some time retracing the steps of your addiction. You'll need to have a firm grasp of details such as:

  • When you started using
  • What you're using
  • How often you're using
  • Your previous experiences with rehab
  • Your motivation to change your life

These details may seem trivial, but they can be instrumental as experts pull together a treatment plan for you. If you use specific types of drugs, for example, experts might provide you with medications to soothe your cravings. Other drugs might not be paired with any treatment medications at all. Knowing about your addiction will help the team design a program that's sure to meet your needs.

Making Choices

The Vermont Department of Health has developed an extensive list of approved substance abuse treatment programs, split up by county. Looking at this list may be inspiring, as there are many different options available and some of these programs might be located quite close to your home. However, this list might also be a bit distressing, as it can be hard to determine which program might be right for you.

While you're an expert on your own addiction, you're probably not an expert on how addictions can be treated and what programs might be right for you.

Calling the individual facilities might help, as counselors are adept at helping people to find the right kind of program that could help them recover. But calling the programs can also take a significant amount of time, and you might be compelled to enroll as quickly as possible.