You have a variety of options for heroin rehab at Landmark Recovery of Denver. Our facility offers the highest quality of care and uses evidence-based treatments: medical detox, residential treatment, partial hospitalization, and intensive outpatient treatment. What’s more, we will continue to provide support on your journey to sobriety long after you leave our facility.
Why? Because we want to equip you to navigate the world – without heroin – and live the life you dreamed for yourself before your addiction.
Heroin is a very difficult drug to overcome on your own. Many people suffering from heroin addiction find themselves stuck in a vicious cycle of withdrawal and relapse. Our approach is carefully and strategically planned with the goal of sobriety, but with the greater goal of restoring your mental and physical wellness.
With this in mind, here is what you can expect from Landmark Recovery as we work together to treat your heroin dependency:
Upon admission to our Aurora, Colorado, rehab facility, all clients undergo a complete evaluation by a clinical specialist to determine the severity of addiction and any unique challenges (such as co-occurring mental health disorders). Based on this initial assessment, a personalized treatment plan will be tailored to meet your specific needs.
Detox will be the first official step to treating your heroin addiction. Heroin detoxification, or “detox,” is a process that involves flushing out all traces of heroin from your system. Our team of caring, qualified doctors and nurses will provide 24/7 monitoring and support to ensure that you remain safe and comfortable as you go through withdrawal. You also may be prescribed an FDA-approved medication, such as methadone or Suboxone, to effectively manage the withdrawal symptoms.1
Following detox, you will be ready to begin the therapy phase of heroin rehab. Cognitive behavioral therapy, mindfulness-based cognitive therapy, contingency management, and motivational incentives are some of the behavioral therapy strategies we use. Behavioral therapy has shown to effectively treat heroin addiction and help prevent relapse.2 Instead of stopping medication after detox, you may continue to use medication-assisted treatment to help combat cravings and ensure better recovery outcomes.3
Recovery is a lifelong process, and Landmark Recovery will continue to support you post-rehab. We will facilitate your transition out of our structured treatment into a fully integrated support network and aftercare services that will build on the treatment you received while with us. We also will provide you with a comprehensive discharge plan and a personal recovery coach.
As an alumni of the program, you will have a built-in support group; you will have access to alumni programming and regularly scheduled support group meetings.
Are you ready to receive help for your heroin addiction? Landmark Recovery of Denver is here for you. Contact us today at (720) 702-9994 to speak to one of our recovery specialists and begin your journey to health and recovery.
We can help prepare you to live beyond addiction. Talk to a recovery specialist today.
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1) National Institute on Drug Abuse. (2018). Medications to Treat Opioid Use Disorder Research Report: How do medications to treat opioid use disorder work?https://www.drugabuse.gov/publications/research-reports/medications-to-treat-opioid-addiction/how-do-medications-to-treat-opioid-addiction-work
2) National Institute on Drug Abuse. (2020). Principles of Drug Addiction Treatment: Contingency Management Interventions/Motivational Incentives (Alcohol, Stimulants, Opioids, Marijuana, Nicotine).https://www.drugabuse.gov/publications/principles-drug-addiction-treatment-research-based-guide-third-edition/evidence-based-approaches-to-drug-addiction-treatment/behavioral-therapies/contingency-management-interventions-motivational-incentives
3) National Institute on Drug Abuse. (2018). Heroin Research Report: What are the treatments for heroin use disorder?https://www.drugabuse.gov/publications/research-reports/heroin/what-are-treatments-heroin-use-disorder