Treatment for Hydrocodone Addiction

Hydrocodone Treatment Hotline

24/7, Toll-Free, Confidential

844-207-6576

Like with most opioid drugs, it takes more than willpower to overcome an addiction to hydrocodone. This is a disease that requires medical attention to heal from, and hydrocodone addiction is highly treatable with the right guidance. Through a combination of intensive medical support and behavioral health counseling, hydrocodone rehab helps people safely transition away from drug use so they can build healthy, fulfilled lives.   

There are a wide variety of treatment centers across the country offering programs for hydrocodone use disorder, and most likely several options near where you live, too. If you or a loved one are struggling with an addiction to hydrocodone, now is the time to begin treatment and get on the path to recovery. You owe it to yourself to find healing.

Not sure where to start looking for treatment? Want to speak with an addiction specialist who can recommend some options? The Recovery Village’s hydrocodone hotline is a toll-free, confidential line that’s always available to you. Our experts can listen to your concerns, answer your questions and guide you toward a program that matches your needs.

Hydrocodone treatment options vary from center to center throughout the country. Programs can be time-intensive or focused on a single aspect of recovery, ranging from local detox clinics or outpatient therapy to a full continuum of care at an accredited rehab facility. The kind of addiction treatment someone needs will depend entirely on a thorough evaluation from a medical professional. But regardless of the diagnosis, enrolling in a program that has progressive levels of care can be incredibly healing. Hydrocodone treatment at The Recovery Village is both comprehensive and evidence-based, including programs such as: Our facilities are located across the country, in the states of Florida, Ohio, Colorado, Washington and more. No matter where you are, you can find healing from hydrocodone addiction at one of The Recovery Village centers.If you or a loved one is addicted to hydrocodone, participating in a full continuum of care gives you a solid foundation for long-term sobriety. However, If this isn’t the kind of program you’re interested in, other hydrocodone treatment and rehab options are available. View resources by state and levels of care in your area.
Following medical detox, inpatient rehab is the most intensive type of treatment and can last for a month or more. Suitable for those who have just completed detox or need 24-hour supervision for severe addiction, inpatient involves living on-site at a rehab facility with round-the-clock care. Inpatient rehab allows for constant care from medical and clinical staff, which can be especially helpful in the early stages of recovery. Aside from strong medical support, a robust inpatient rehab program will likely include some form of counseling with an addiction specialist. It’s important to understand the roots of a hydrocodone use disorder to effectively treat it, and mental illnesses are often intertwined with drug use. At The Recovery Village, residential rehab includes behavioral health care alongside medication management to identify co-occurring mental health disorders and treat them accordingly. Group therapy might also be included in your program, giving you a support network of your peers who can empathize with your journey and offer advice.Medical care and a counseling routine aren’t the only benefits to residential care at The Recovery Village: You may also reap the nutritional benefits of an on-site chef, build physical strength with a variety of recreational amenities and find space to heal in centers set apart from the hustle and bustle of daily living. Inpatient rehab on its own is just the beginning of a lifetime of healing. After completing residential hydrocodone rehab, it’s recommended to enroll in a step-down program like partial hospitalization (PHP) to continue your journey back to wellness in a supportive manner. Programs like PHP and intensive outpatient (IOP) can be great transitions before outpatient care, a less involved form of treatment.
Outpatient rehab for hydrocodone addiction works for those who are physically and mentally stable and do not require intensive treatment. Ideally, clients will have gone through higher levels of care including detox and residential before attempting this program. Outpatient rehab allows people to maintain residence at their home (or in a sober living house), and in some cases maintain work or school schedules, while still attending therapy during the day. This kind of treatment offers flexibility in recovery, but also requires greater responsibility to maintain sobriety.As each client is different, your outpatient programming for hydrocodone treatment will vary depending on the level of support you need. It could require visits as frequently as daily or as infrequently as weekly. Essentially, outpatient rehab is perfect for those who are willing and able to transition out of the rehab community and back into an autonomous living situation. Outpatient programs offer support on an as-needed basis to help you lead a sober life. Similar to inpatient programming, outpatient offers medication management (if medically appropriate) and one-on-one counseling to cope with co-occurring mental health disorders. Group therapy also is a large part of this kind of hydrocodone treatment: having a support network as you transition back to daily living through outpatient is so important. As an added perk of outpatient therapy, you may also have access to all on-site amenities (just like in inpatient care) to further progress in your recovery of mind and body.
hydrocodone addiction treatment
Counseling and therapy are some of the most significant parts of treatment at any rehab center. It takes individual counseling to understand the roots of hydrocodone addiction, which may stem from mental illness, or vice versa. Co-occurring mental health disorders like depression and anxiety can often spur addiction or exacerbate it further, which is why substance abuse counseling is so important.Individual Therapy at The Recovery VillageIndividual therapy allows clients and their counselors to dive deep into their history of hydrocodone use, how it started, and the real reason why their addiction formed. The types of psychotherapy used in individual counseling may include: Individual counseling covers topics like:
  • Positive coping strategies
  • Avoiding triggers
  • Treatment goals
  • Skills and behaviors for recovery
Through personalized individual therapy sessions with a licensed addiction counselor or psychologist, clients can acquire self-knowledge and insight into addiction, and develop a stronger sense of inner strength. They can learn actionable strategies for personal growth that can last through a lifetime of recovery.Group Therapy at The Recovery VillageIn group therapy, clients benefit from a community of peers who each share their stories, successes and struggles. 12-step group therapy in hydrocodone treatment helps each person feel less alone in recovery, and can enable everyone in the group to give advice and build each other up in encouragement. Types of support groups include:
  • Educational groups
  • Cognitive behavioral groups
  • Skills-based groups
  • Experiential groups
Each group therapy session is led by a trained mental health professional and can include topics like:
  • Managing stress in recovery
  • Avoiding situations that could trigger relapse
  • Coping with withdrawal
  • Managing difficult emotions
  • Forming healthy relationships
  • Understanding mental illness
  • Sober living for the long-term
Both individual and group therapy provide safe environments to work through addiction constructively. Whether it’s one-on-one with a therapist or in a group discussion, healing from a hydrocodone use disorder can happen through interpersonal therapy.
In many cases, hydrocodone addiction is not the only struggle clients at The Recovery Village face. Sometimes patients have another mental health disorder, such as post-traumatic stress disorder or anxiety, in addition to hydrocodone use disorder. In fact, nearly 8.9 million people in the United States live with both a drug or alcohol problem and a mental health disorder. Left unnoticed and untreated, these co-occurring disorders fuel each other and can inhibit a person’s recovery and sobriety. The Recovery Village is committed to taking a holistic, whole-person approach to treatment, addressing mental health issues alongside physical addiction and chemical dependence. We believe that real healing happens when the mind and body are cared for simultaneously, and this philosophy has enabled thousands of people to find recovery at our centers nationwide.In hydrocodone treatment, common co-occurring disorders we care for include:
  • Depression (including moderate to severe dysthymia)
  • Anxiety disorders (e.g. phobias, panic, obsessive-compulsive disorder, etc.)
  • Personality disorders (e.g. borderline personality disorder, etc.)
  • Psychotic disorders (e.g. schizophrenia)
  • Eating disorders (e.g. anorexia nervosa, bulimia nervosa, binge eating, etc.)
  • Bipolar disorder
  • Attention deficit hyperactivity disorder (ADHD)
Co-occurring disorders treatment isn’t an afterthought at The Recovery Village — it’s an integral part of our full continuum of care. All of our programs, from medical detox through outpatient, focus on addressing mental illness with a combination of individual, group and family therapies every week.
There are many different types of hydrocodone rehab programs, which can be completed individually or as part of a full continuum of care for the best results. The right rehab program for you will depend on the length and severity of your addiction to hydrocodone, among other factors. But no matter your circumstances, enrolling in one or more progressive programs can help ensure your long-term recovery. At The Recovery Village, we offer healing from hydrocodone addiction through a variety of programs, beginning with medical detox and continuing through aftercare. The first step in this process is simply calling our hydrocodone hotline — we can’t help you with this addiction if you don’t know you’re struggling. A trained intake coordinator will answer your call and complete a confidential pre-assessment with you over the phone and check your insurance benefits. For many clients, we can admit you to a treatment center within 24 hours of this call.Hydrocodone Rehab Programs at The Recovery VillageAfter arriving at one of The Recovery Village facilities, you will engage in a detailed clinical assessment run by our doctors and counselors to assess your physical and mental health. This process will identify any co-occurring mental health disorders you may be experiencing in addition to substance use disorder. This assessment will determine which level of care meets your needs, or whether you can begin the full continuum of care, which includes:
    • Medically Assisted Detox: The first step of hydrocodone addiction treatment is detox, when you will stop using the drug and let the body naturally dispel toxins.
    • Inpatient Care: Once sober, you can work with our counselors to undergo individual and group therapy, as well as non-traditional therapy options like art or yoga. Counseling and continued treatment will help you understand the roots of your addiction and learn coping skills to overcome cravings.
    • Partial Hospitalization Program (PHP): A step-down program from residential care, this level of hydrocodone addiction treatment allows for 24-hour medical assistance, on-site living and participation in individual and group therapy.
    • Intensive Outpatient Program (IOP): The last form of rehab care before outpatient, IOPs balance medical support with skill-building for sober living. This program involves most of the same benefits of inpatient care while preparing to transition to less involved treatment programs.
    • Outpatient: In this program, clients live off-site in a sober environment and commute to a treatment center for daytime medical support and counseling. Participants must be willing and able, physically and mentally, to take responsibility for their recovery while maintaining a life outside rehab.   
    • Aftercare: The Recovery Village program also works to build an aftercare plan for our clients once they leave our facility to help maintain recovery for years after treatment.
We’re Here to Help You Pick a ProgramHave questions about hydrocodone rehab programs? Not sure which level of care is right for you? We understand how overwhelming seeking treatment can be. It’s incredibly admirable that you want to take steps to overcome your addiction to hydrocodone, and we’re here to help make the process as simple as possible. To speak with one of our addiction specialists, call The Recovery Village today. You’re never alone in addiction, and there are always places and people who can lend a helping hand.
While getting the care you need is important for your long-term health, hydrocodone addiction treatment is also a significant financial commitment. Before choosing to attend The Recovery Village or any other facility, it’s important to evaluate your finances to determine what you can afford. Contacting your insurance company is another first step in this process to see how much rehab is covered under your policy. At The Recovery Village, we know that understanding insurance coverage can be confusing, and we don’t want anyone to have to turn down treatment because of financial issues. This process can be made simple by speaking with one of our intake coordinators free of charge. Each of our representatives is well-versed in the nuances of insurance policies and can discuss your personal financial situation with full confidentiality. The Recovery Village can make it easy for you or a loved one to get the care needed for hydrocodone addiction — call today to discover how paying for rehab might be less stressful than you think.
We believe recovery should be available to anyone in need of care, so we work directly with your insurance provider to find the best program for you. Many insurance policies will offer coverage options for drug rehab, and many insurance plans are accepted at The Recovery Village. We are more than happy to accept insurance to pay for hydrocodone addiction treatment, and our intake coordinators can help you determine what your insurance will and won’t cover. Speak to one of our representatives today to confirm the benefits your insurance offers for hydrocodone treatment.If you’d rather not call an intake coordinator, you can verify your benefits online in just minutes.
If your insurance does not cover the cost of rehab, or you do not have health insurance, most treatment centers accept private pay to cover the expense of hydrocodone addiction treatment. Please contact our admissions office for more information on the cost of addiction treatment and detailed payment plans. To learn more about insurance coverage, paying for rehab and more, The Recovery Village has several helpful guides, including: You Deserve to Find Life After AddictionIf you are addicted to hydrocodone or know someone who is, don’t wait to get help. Left untreated, this kind of opioid dependence can destroy your health, finances, relationships and worse. The Recovery Village can help — we staff only the best addiction professionals to ease you through the detox, treatment and aftercare processes. Here, you’ll build a sobriety support network, learn more about yourself, and embrace the tools to live healthfully. Call 352.771.2700 today to get started. You deserve to overcome addiction and find a life you love.Have More Questions About Hydrocodone?Visit our commonly asked questions about hydrocodone addiction for the answers you need. Here, you’ll learn about the dangers of mixing alcohol with hydrocodone, and how to tell if someone is on hydrocodone. Don’t see your question listed? Our intake coordinators would be happy to answer it when you call our hydrocodone hotline.
Anson, Pat. “Sharp Rise in Suboxone Emergency Room Visits.” National Pain Report, 31 Jan. 2013, nationalpainreport.com/sharp-rise-in-suboxone-emergency-room-visits-8818470.html. Accessed 27 Feb. 2017. Blum, Kenneth, et al. “Withdrawal from Buprenorphine/Naloxone and Maintenance with a Natural Dopaminergic Agonist: A Cautionary Note.” PubMed Central, National Institutes of Health, 22 Nov. 2013, www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC3835595/. Accessed 2 Feb. 2017. “Buprenorphine Sublingual and Buccal (Opioid Dependence).” MedlinePlus, U.S. National Library of Medicine, 16 Sept. 2016, medlineplus.gov/druginfo/meds/a605002.html#discontinued. Accessed 2 Feb. 2017. “Buprenorphine.” DEA Diversion Control Division, U.S. Drug Enforcement Agency, July 2013, www.deadiversion.usdoj.gov/drug_chem_info/buprenorphine.pdf. Accessed 2 Feb. 2017. “The DAWN Report: Emergency Department Visits Involving Buprenorphine.” Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration, 29 Jan. 2013, www.samhsa.gov/data/sites/default/files/DAWN106/DAWN106/sr106-buprenorphine.htm. Accessed 2 Feb. 2017. “Is Buprenorphine Addictive?” The National Alliance of Advocates for Buprenorphine Treatment, www.naabt.org/faq_answers.cfm?ID=33. Accessed 2 Feb. 2017. Mental Health Daily. “How Long Does Suboxone Stay In Your System?” Mental Health Daily, mentalhealthdaily.com/2015/10/28/how-long-does-suboxone-stay-in-your-system/. Accessed 27 Feb. 2017. National Center for Biotechnology Information. “Buprenorphine.” The PubChem Open Chemistry Database, pubchem.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/compound/buprenorphine#section=Metabolism-Metabolites. Accessed 27 Feb. 2017. National Center for Biotechnology Information. “Naloxone.” The PubChem Open Chemistry Database, pubchem.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/compound/naloxone#section=Top. Accessed 27 Feb. 2017. “Opioids.” Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration, 23 Feb. 2016, www.samhsa.gov/atod/opioids. Accessed 2 Feb. 2017. Schuman-Olivier, Z., et al. “Benzodiazepine Use During Buprenorphine Treatment for Opioid Dependence: Clinical and Safety Outcomes.” National Center for Biotechnology Information, National Institutes of Health, 1 Oct. 2013, www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/23688843. Accessed 2 Feb. 2017. Sontag, Deborah. “Addiction Treatment With a Dark Side.” The New York Times, 16 Nov. 2013, www.nytimes.com/2013/11/17/health/in-demand-in-clinics-and-on-the-street-bupe-can-be-savior-or-menace.html. Accessed 2 Feb. 2017. “Suboxone Dosing Guide.” The National Alliance of Advocates for Buprenorphine Treatment, www.naabt.org/documents/Suboxone_Dosing_guide.pdf . Accessed 2 Feb. 2017. “Suboxone: The New Drug Epidemic?” National Pain Report, 23 Sept. 2013, www.nationalpainreport.com/suboxone-new-drug-epidemic-8821747.html. Accessed 2 Feb. 2017. “SUBOXONE® (Buprenorphine and Naloxone) Sublingual Film (CIII).” Suboxone.com, Indivior Inc., Dec. 2016, www.suboxone.com/content/pdfs/prescribing-information.pdf. Accessed 2 Feb. 2017. “What Exactly is Buprenorphine?” The National Alliance of Advocates for Buprenorphine Treatment, www.naabt.org/faq_answers.cfm?ID=2 . Accessed 2 Feb. 2017.
 
Treatment for Hydrocodone Addiction
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Treatment for Hydrocodone Addiction was last modified: March 21st, 2018 by The Recovery Village