Substance abuse and mental health disorders can occur in anyone. In many cases, professional care is the safest and most effective road to recovery. Perhaps you’re reading this as the partner of someone who became addicted to their prescription painkiller, or you’re interested in learning about medically supervised detox or inpatient care for themselves. Or maybe you’ve already undergone drug or alcohol treatment and are searching for an addiction recovery resource center that can help you stay on track.

Community Resources for Addiction Recovery

If you want to learn more about our Massachusetts drug rehab programs or aftercare services for yourself or a loved one, you can find answers in our guide of resources for recovery. As one of several Banyan rehab locations, our Northeast addictions treatment center offers an advanced and ground-breaking approach to treating substance use disorders.

In addition to inpatient and in-house services, our facility also serves as an online education platform that provides online resources for recovering addicts (such as the ones listed below) as well as our blogs. We welcome you to look through the sources offered by our addiction recovery resource center below to help you stay on track or introduce you to treatment that could help you get sober.

Resources For Families of Addicts

As someone who loves a person struggling with drug or alcohol abuse, you’ve undoubtedly experienced a mix of emotions like fear, anger, frustration, confusion, and hopelessness. This is entirely normal!

However, as important as it is for you to support your loved one, your physical and mental health are also important. Our Massachusetts treatment center offers family services for parents, spouses, and close friends of addicts who need help coping with the impact of their loved one’s substance use.

Some useful resources for families of addicts include:

Christian Recovery Resources

Considering that our facility offers a Faith in Recovery program to offer clients faith-based counseling, we believe in the importance of caring for the spirit as well as the body and mind from addiction.

Some beneficial Christian-based resources include:

Active-Duty and Veterans Recovery Resources

Our Clearbrook Massachusetts rehab also offers a Military and Veterans in Recovery Program to help past and present military personnel recover from addiction and mental illness. We understand these individuals are often exposed to combat and trauma during deployment, which can have various repercussions on their mental health, relationships, and overall quality of life.

In addition to finding resources for drug and alcohol abuse by contacting your branch of the military, active-duty personnel and veterans can also find help at our addiction recovery resource center. We’ve also added some organizations that you or a loved one can reach out to for help below:

Military Crisis Line: This hotline includes text-messaging service and online chatting to provide free veterans support for all service members, whether they’re registered with the VA or enrolled in VA health care. This hotline was created in the case of a crisis involving a military member. This is a fully confidential, 24-hour line for service members and their loved ones.

Phone Number: 1-800-273-8255

The Real Warriors Campaign: This organization aims to raise awareness about mental illness among military personnel and encourages veterans and active service members to reach out for help.

Phone Number: 1-866-966-1020

U.S. Department of Veterans Affairs: The largest integrated health care system in the United States, the Department of Veterans Affairs (VA) can help you find resources. In some cases, active-duty members can access VA facilities for emergencies.

Phone Number: 1-844-698-2311

Clearbrook Treatment Centers Massachusetts: Our rehab center specializes in treating substance use disorders among active-duty and Veterans. Reach out to us to learn how we can help you.

Phone Number: 570-536-9621


Related Reading:

How to Help a Friend With Addiction Recovery

Should You Drink Around an Alcoholic in Recovery?

How to Make New Friends in Recovery