Become a Success Story

Gail Zorne

Nancy's Story

Addiction can seem to change people. It hijacks their desires, taking over their lives and relationships. It hurts them and it hurts you. But through recovery, we can bring your child back to the way they were before substance abuse was in the picture.

Our multiple levels of care give your child the support and understanding that any amount of using is abusing. We send your child on a path to a life fulfilled by rewards more substantive and more thrilling than the ones found in bottles and needles. Because heroin and prescription drug addiction can be so cunning, we make sure each person who enters our doors is equipped with relapse-prevention education and taken through extensive trauma therapy to ensure all underlying issues are being addressed in a single treatment stay.

Enrolling your child at Infinite Recovery is the right thing for them, and best option for you. Through Infinite Recovery’s 8 Dimensions of Wellness and extensive trauma therapy, we can bring your child back to the way they were before substance abuse stole them.

Stories from the Brink

Meet mothers who confronted their child’s addiction and brought them back from the edge of self-destruction.

Recognizing Substance Use Disorder

If you suspect your child is struggling with substance abuse, honestly ask yourself the following 11 questions from the National Institute on Drug Abuse. If the person you care about is willing, you can include them in the discussion. We use the term "drug" to refer to illicit drugs, prescription drugs, and/or alcohol in this context.

  1. Does the person take the drug in larger amounts or for longer than intended?
  2. Does the person want to cut down or stop using the drug but cannot?
  3. Do they spend a lot of time getting, using, or recovering from the drug?
  4. Do they have cravings and urges to use the drug?
  5. Are they unable to manage responsibilities at work, home, or school because of drug use?
  6. Do they continue to use a drug, even when it causes problems in relationships?
  7. Do they give up important social, recreational, or work-related activities because of drug use?
  1. Does the person use drugs again and again, even when it puts him or her in danger?
  2. Do they continue to use, even while knowing that a physical or mental problem could have been caused or made worse by the drug?
  3. Do they take higher doses of the drug to get the wanted effect?
  4. Have they developed withdrawal symptoms, which can be relieved by taking more of the drug?
    • Some withdrawal symptoms can be obvious, but others can be more subtle—like irritability or nervousness.

If the answer to some or all of these questions is “yes,” then you or your friend or loved one might have a substance abuse problem. In the most severe cases, it is called an addiction. For a more thorough assessment, or to speak with an admissions specialist about drug and alcohol treatment, call us at (844) 206-9063 or fill out our form.

Accepted Insurance Carriers

Paying for substance abuse treatment should not be a barrier to good care. Since 2010, all insurance plans must cover treatment for mental health and substance use disorders. Because these plans cannot exclude benefits based on pre-existing conditions, getting an Affordable Care Act plan can help cover the cost of drug and alcohol addiction treatment.

Insurance

We accept most major insurance plans at Infinite Recovery, including but not limited to:

Fill out a free, confidential health insurance verification form and our admissions advisors will call you back within an hour, Monday through Friday from 7 a.m. to 7 p.m.

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