Detox & Rehab Helplines
If you are struggling with alcohol or drug addiction, you are not alone. In 2018, approximately 14.8 million people age 12 and older had an alcohol use disorder and approximately 2 million people in the United States suffered from an opioid use disorder.1 Taking the next step can be challenging. Luckily, there are alcohol and opioid abuse hotline numbers available to help guide you through the troubles of substance abuse and towards recovery.
The key to a successful recovery is finding the best detox and rehab program for your needs. With the right support, you can have a healthy and successful detox process with interventions such as medication and devices that can minimize withdrawal symptoms.2
This article will teach you exactly what to expect when you call a detox or rehab helpline and teach you when it’s appropriate to call.
What are Withdrawal & Detox Helplines?
The key to a successful recovery is finding the best detox and rehab program for your needs. With the right support, you can have a healthy and successful detox process with interventions such as medication and devices that can minimize withdrawal symptoms.2 Detoxing from substances is usually the initial step in one’s recovery journey. A detox helpline staffs professionals that can answer any question you may have about the process and provide information on appropriate detox centers and resources near you.
Just like you, many people are trying to access treatment for the first time. It’s not always clear what to expect when you’re starting the recovery process. That’s why detox helplines, like the one at American Addiction Centers, are there. They work to provide people seeking help access to all the information they need to go to detox or rehab. Beyond that, detox & rehab helplines help people with the stigma or shame they feel in asking for help. A substance abuse helpline professional’s job is more than just to provide information. They are also there to comfort and enable you in your journey towards a sober life.
At American Addiction Centers, we understand admitting that you are struggling with a substance use disorder is difficult, and so is finding a place to start your journey of recovery. You can expect to feel respected and accepted when you contact a detox helpline like ours. Our mission is to help you get what you need to end your addiction.
Who are Detox & Withdrawal Helplines For?
Withdrawal and detox helplines are for anyone who is struggling with addiction or experiencing withdrawal symptoms. It doesn’t matter what kind of substances you are addicted to; these helplines are available to you anytime to help guide you toward a path of recovery.
Helplines are also for family members and friends of people who are struggling with addiction or withdrawal. Loving someone with an addiction problem can leave you feeling hopeless, helpless, and discouraged. Calling a helpline is one way to empower yourself by getting the information you need to support your loved one’s recovery. You don’t have to watch him or her suffer.
Who Will I Speak With?
When you call the American Addiction Centers (AAC) withdrawal and detox helpline, you will speak to a compassionate admissions navigator who will listen to your story with an open mind and an open heart. They will help you create an action plan and support your journey, starting with detox and rehab. AAC admissions navigators are available 24 hours a day, 7 days a week. The call is free and completely confidential. The free hotline to call for help is 1-888-935-1318. There is no obligation or commitment required when you call.
AAC admissions navigators have personal experience with addiction; some of them are in recovery themselves and others have loved ones who struggled with addiction. They are trained and fully committed to making you feel comfortable so you can receive the support you need. They understand that addiction is a disease and can relate to the struggles and challenges you face. Not only will they listen, they will also help you develop an action plan to address your needs.
When Should I Call?
Addiction doesn’t wait and neither should you. The best time to call is right now. The longer your addiction continues, the greater your risk of developing new problems and worsening existing ones. Those who struggle with addiction have a high likelihood of experiencing relationship, health, behavioral, occupational, and emotional problems. The sooner you reach out for help, the sooner you can begin to change the trajectory of your life.
The withdrawal and rehab process can be enriched with the right support and interventions in place. Support comes when you decide to regain control over the grasp of addiction by reaching out for help. You don’t have to have all the answers now; you just have to make a call and take the first step.
If you are uncertain about where to go for detox or rehab, alcohol helplines and other addiction hotlines can provide you with information to help you choose a program that fits your specific needs and addresses your unique challenges. Reaching out for help is as easy and convenient as a phone call.
While withdrawal and detox helplines are there to assist you, they are not emergency hotlines. If you are experiencing an emergency you should call 911 or your local first responders.
Are You Ready for Detox or Rehab?
Has alcohol or drugs become an unmanageable part of your life? Is addiction impacting your relationships, your health, or your professional life? If you answered yes to any of these questions, you should consider asking for help.
American Addiction Centers is a leading provider of addiction detox and rehabilitation services in the United States. Its treatment model focuses on identifying the root cause of your addiction. The focus is not just on the addiction, but on the entire person. Uncovering and addressing the core issues that led to addiction can help you learn to think and behave differently. When you call the American Addiction Centers free hotline number at 1-888-935-1318 a member of our support team will help you find treatment options that meet your specific needs.
1.Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration. (2020). Find help: ATOD.
2.National Institute on Drug Abuse. (2019). Treatment approaches for drug addiction: Drug facts.