Klonopin Addiction Treatment & Rehab

People who are dependent on or addicted to Klonopin wonder where they can turn and what they can do about the problem. There are solutions and there are ways to address your dependence on Klonopin, primarily through substance abuse programs. A Klonopin addiction treatment program should focus not just on helping get through detox and withdrawal symptoms, but also how to cope with triggers in your life and develop long-term strategies that will allow you avoid relapse. A Klonopin addiction and rehab program can also help people understand the underlying mental disorders they may have, and how they relate to their substance abuse.
If you have a dependence or addiction to Klonopin, it wouldn’t be unusual for you to feel somewhat hopeless, lost or confused. It can be overwhelming to know what your next steps should be when you’re facing an addiction, but for most people, the right answer is turning to a rehab treatment facility like The Recovery Village. At TRV we have honed a unique, innovative and comprehensive approach to the treatment of not only the substance you’re dependent on and addicted to, but also underlying issues that may be contributed to, or related to your addiction.

The TRV treatment focus is unique in a few different ways. First, it’s highly individualized. No two people are the same, and neither is their treatment plan. The first thing that happens when you come to TRV is a complete evaluation to get a full picture of not just your addiction and substance use issues, but who you are, including both your mental and physical health.

Once that evaluation is complete, we will determine whether or not a medically-assisted detox is right for you, based on factors such as the length of time you have used Klonopin and how much you use the drug. Throughout all of this you will be working with a personally selected therapist who will serve as your coordinator for all of your care throughout your time at TRV, and also once you leave the facility. This person will be selected for you based on you as a person, and how they can benefit your road to recovery.

Also unique about rehab and Klonopin treatment at TRV is the fact that we don’t just individualize your treatment plan based on your personal characteristics. It’s also personalized based on your addiction. An addiction to alcohol isn’t the same as an addiction to Klonopin, for example, so treatment paths reflect a high level of specialization, which we feel leads to the best possible outcome

Our multidisciplinary is holistic and looks at every aspect of your history, your present addiction, your life and your mental history and health. This approach allows us to offer an integrated therapy plan that tends to work well in the treatment of Klonopin and other drugs and substances.

Along with medical detox, other treatment programs and options at TRV include a family program, outpatient addiction treatment level of care, intensive outpatient programs, aftercare planning, a partial hospitalization program, and dual diagnosis.

klonopin addiction treatment
A very common consideration we hear from people who are addicted to Klonopin is “do I really need inpatient care.” While outpatient rehab is an option that may work for some people, it’s our belief that that individuals with an addiction to Klonopin are more successful with inpatient treatment, at least to start their recovery.

There are a few reasons for this. The first is simply the highly addictive, habit-forming nature of Klonopin. When something is as habit-forming as Klonopin, stopping can be incredibly difficult from both a physical and mental perspective. With inpatient rehab, you have the opportunity to participate in holistic, comprehensive recovery with complete confidentiality that is designed to help with even the most severe addictions.

Treatment for Klonopin at TRV is designed to address the complete person. You will begin with an intake process. This is one of the most critical components of your entire recovery, because it’s where we get to know you in a way that will allow us to design the most effective treatment plan for you.

Then, you will likely go through medically-assisted detox, to rid your system of Klonopin and any other substances you may be dependent on. Once that is completed, you can move on to the rest of your treatment that will include a variety of therapy modalities and complementary therapies as well.

Treatment times can vary significantly, ranging anywhere from a few weeks to a few months. If you’re addicted to Klonopin, you should note that your medical detox could last for a few weeks, because a tapering down method is often utilized.

We also encourage people to consider whether they want treatment near home vs. traveling to a different city or state. Traveling for substance abuse treatment can be something some people find beneficial because it takes them out of the environment they were in as a user, and also removes them from their triggers. Traveling can feel somewhat like a fresh start during the recovery process.

Since Klonopin has become such a widely used drug, it can become seen as something that’s typical or normal to use. That perceived normalization is one factor in why it’s become such as problem and so many people are becoming addicted to it, but it’s also something that deters some people from getting the treatment they need to stop using it.

They might think outpatient rehab will be sufficient to deal with a Klonopin dependency or addiction, but in many cases, this isn’t true. Klonopin isn’t just difficult to deal with from a usage standpoint, but it can also have a lengthy and even deadly withdrawal period. As part of this, participating in an inpatient rehab program with medical detox can be the best option.

Regardless, you might be wondering the difference between inpatient and outpatient rehab.

The belief at TRV is that outpatient rehab can be beneficial for people who aren’t using large amounts of Klonopin or as part of a continuum of care that would include first a medical detox, then residential inpatient treatment, and then a gradual move to an outpatient program.

Some of the key differences between inpatient/outpatient rehab aside from the residential component include the fact that with outpatient rehab, you are usually going to school and work as normal, and living your everyday life. Some people like this because they feel like it lets them test their recovery and coping skills in a real world environment and stay close to their support system. Other people tend to thrive more in an inpatient rehab setting, where the complete focus is on recovery, and they’re free from the stresses of daily life.

Outpatient rehab is in most cases less expensive than inpatient programs, so this might be another consideration for people as they’re making a treatment decision.

When people enter rehab, they may wonder what the best approach is: individualized or group therapy. Many rehab facilities will offer a focus on one or the other, for example, individualized one-on-one therapy may be the area of concentration of a person’s treatment, or group therapy may be the basis of the entire program. The Recovery Village is unique because of something that’s an individualized group therapy approach.

First, there are three different components to rehab treatment options at The Recovery Village.

These include inpatient treatment, which is a confidential, non-judgmental environment where people are taught the tools they need to be successful in their recovery. During a patient’s time at TRV, they will be paired with therapists and psychiatrists they will work with one-on-one. During these individualized one-on-one sessions, there is a focus on gaining self-knowledge, drug education, and psychoeducation. There is insight that builds, showing the client the basis for their addiction, and these therapy sessions usually last anywhere from 50 minutes to an hour.

The frequency of individualized sessions is based on the client needs, but at least one is attended every week. The patient drives the structure of these individual therapy sessions, and topics can touch on any number of things such as personal obstacles to recovery, rehab progression, cravings or withdrawal symptoms and the person’s goals for the short-term future.

During inpatient treatment and outpatient treatment from TRV, there is also an integrated treatment approach that includes group therapy. During group therapy, clients come together with one another in sessions that last about an hour and are guided by a mental health professional. These group sessions will occur in the residential treatment program several times a week, and topics can include anything from managing stress and codependency to dealing with mental illness.

Group therapy is designed to complement the work done in individual therapy, and provide a safe and supportive environment for patients.

With this integrated approach pairing group and individualized therapy, other complementary therapies might also be part of treatment. These may include: treatment planning, drug education, dietary counseling, self-care, family education, discharge planning, continuum care planning, art therapy, meditation, massage therapy, acupuncture, and therapeutic gardening.

The term dual diagnosis within the framework of someone with an addiction refers to a mental or mood disorder, in addition to addictive disorder. Mood or mental disorders that can be part of a dual diagnosis may include bipolar disorder, depression, schizophrenia, or anxiety disorder, among others. Addictive disorders can include alcohol and drug addiction, such as addiction to Klonopin.

When someone has a dual diagnosis, they have two separate disorders that occur alongside each other but are fully distinct from one another. While these diagnoses are separate, they can also be intertwined with one another in many ways.

One of the reasons people can sometimes fail in rehab and addiction treatment is because there isn’t a recognition of dual diagnoses, and treatment plans aren’t aimed at addressing the complexity of these situations.

Some of the mental illess/disorders commong with Klonopin addiction can include anything, but requently there are issues with panic disorder and anxiety. The reason for this is because these are of the original resasons are prescribed Klonopin or start taking it, and ultimately end up with a dependency problem. There can also be mental illnesses or disorders experienced by people and they then turn to drugs like Klonopin as a way to self-medicate.

When people take this appraoch to mental disorders, they run the risks not only associated with the drug itself, but they also aren’t treating the disorder underling the self-medicating behaviors.

For Klonopin treatment to be successufl, it’s important that there is a diagnosis not only of the addiction, but also the underlying  mental disorders.

At TRV our treatment approach for Klonion and other substance abuse situations focuses on creating a complete dual diagnosis, and then basing the care and treatment plan around treating both. Dual diagnosis treatmnt methodologies include assessment, detox, and then there are options that can include residential inpatient, outpatient, intensive outpatient or partial hospitialization treatment. Finally, there are steps invovling therapy and aftercare, all of which are part of our integrated treatment programs.

paying for klonopin addiction treatment
It’s unfortunate that often people don’t get the help they need with substance abuse, including Klonopin addiction because they’re worried they can’t afford the cost of treatment.

Some of the questions we regularly hear include do you have to pay to go to rehab and if so, how much does it cost?

Patients do have to pay to attend rehab, but they often don’t realize how many payment options are available to them, ranging from insurance coverage to alternative payment options. It’s important that someone suffering from Klonopin addiction explore the options they might have available to them to cover the cost of treatment.

Many of the largest insurance companies do offer coverage for the cost of inpatient and outpatient rehab. A lot of these companies do have requirements patients have to meet, one of the most common of which is demonstrating medical necessity. Fortunately, you can work with your healthcare provider for this determination, and if this is the case, many insurance plans will cover a significant portion of rehab, if not all of it.

If you purchased your insurance through a state exchange you also likely have comprehensive mental and behavioral health coverage, which can include payment options for inpatient residential and outpatient rehab programs.

The cost of rehab shouldn’t be something that prevents you from seeking treatment for an addiction to Klonopin, which can ultimately be life-threatening. At TRV we can work with your insurance company, or with you as an individual to help you find alternative payment and financing options.

There are many ways you can find funding for substance abuse treatment if you’’re wondering “how can I afford treatment,” or “I can’t afford treatment.

Sometimes people who need treatment for Klonopin addiction will look to referrals for low-cost treatment, state and local government assistance, state-funded treatment centers or help from a state substance abuse agency.

While these are options, treatment from a private center can also be a possibility, with alternative payment solutions that along with insurance can include personal loans or personal financing. Many people don’t realize that if they have a substance abuse disorder, treatment could also be covered by the Veterans Administration, Medicare or Medicaid if they qualify.

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Klonopin Addiction Treatment & Rehab
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Klonopin Addiction Treatment & Rehab was last modified: July 8th, 2017 by The Recovery Village