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10 Signs Free Inpatient Drug Rehab is Right for You

1. Drug-Related Financial Problems

Many people who become addicted to drugs experience drug-related financial problems and debt. According to CESAR, “The average heroin addict can spend up to $200 per day to maintain his or her addiction.”

2. High Psychiatric Severity

According to a study from the NCBI, “patients with high psychiatric severity… are predicted to have a better outcome in inpatient treatment.” This means someone should consider inpatient treatment if one or more of the disorders listed below describe them:

  • Multiple addictions to more than one substance
  • Depression
  • Bipolar disorder
  • Schizophrenia
  • Severe psychosis as a result of drug addiction

3. Poor Support Systems

If you have a poor or no support system, you may want to consider inpatient treatment. Those who attempt to recover from drug abuse without friends and family have a harder time and may need 24-hour care. And a free facility won’t put a burden on a single individual’s budget.

4. Multiple Attempts at Recovery

rehab payment

Having an addiction often leads to financial struggle, which is where free rehab programs come in.

Someone who has tried before to recover from addiction by attending outpatient treatment or support groups and has suffered relapse every time may do better in an inpatient environment. The NIDA states that “remaining in treatment for an adequate period of time is critical,” and someone who’s had issues with this in the past could consider inpatient treatment.

5. Government Assistance

Many free treatment facilities are funded by government assistance and nonprofit organizations. If you qualify for this type of assistance, you could be eligible for free inpatient rehab. Calling your local government office can help you find out about the programs and facilities near you.

6. Severe Withdrawal Symptoms

Some people who go through opioid withdrawal attempt to do so on their own because the symptoms are painful but not life-threatening. However, the withdrawal from substances like meth and alcohol can be very dangerous. You may want to attend inpatient treatment if your withdrawal symptoms are severe enough that you would not be safe going through them at home.

7. Many of Your Other Needs are Met

The NIDA states, “Effective treatment attends to multiple needs of the individual, not just his or her drug abuse.” Do you feel that:

  • You need 24-hour care?
  • You will not be able to recover successfully alone?
  • You need a break from the stressors of your life?
  • You are not safe in your current environment?

If so, inpatient treatment could be beneficial.

8. Many Options

Inpatient treatment often has more options that outpatient facilities, including the use of arts and crafts, exercise, and other holistic treatments. If you want to be able to choose from more treatment options, consider free inpatient treatment.

9. Temptations in Your Environment

Do you feel that the temptations in your everyday environment might trigger you to relapse at this point? Going into inpatient rehab can give you a break from these triggers and help you learn to manage them before returning to your life.

10. Comfort Level

Visiting the facility will help you get acquainted with it. If you feel that you can relax more and your comfort level is high when you visit one of these facilities, that could be a very good sign.

Where do calls go?

Calls to numbers on a specific treatment center listing will be routed to that treatment center. Calls to any general helpline will be answered or returned by one of the treatment providers listed, each of which is a paid advertiser: Rehab Media Group, Recovery Helpline, Alli Addiction Services.

By calling the helpline you agree to the terms of use. We do not receive any commission or fee that is dependent upon which treatment provider a caller chooses. There is no obligation to enter treatment.

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