Meth Rehab: withdrawal, psychosisand Addiction Treatment for Meth Addicts
Among the meth addicts who undergo little more than a simple detox, many will start using again within a few months of receiving treatment for withdrawal. The high rate of relapse is due to the strong physical and psychological effects of the drug, which combine to create an often irresistible pull. Attending an inpatient meth rehab allows you to detox from meth in a safe and controlled environment, where 24-hour medical and psychological support are available. Meth rehab also provides the ability to address the underlying issues that are behind your addiction, giving you a much higher likelihood of maintaining your recovery over time.
When do you need rehab for meth?
How meth rehab works
An effective rehab for meth addiction will utilise various treatment modalities including:
see our comprehensive list
of rehabs in thailand
of rehabs in thailand
see our comprehensive list of all rehab in thailand
What happens in meth rehab centres?
Outpatient vs inpatient rehab for meth addicts
Outpatient meth rehab
Inpatient meth rehab
What happens after rehab for meth addiction?
How long is rehab for meth?
How much does meth rehab cost?
Overseas meth rehab centres in Thailand
Why rehab for meth addiction in Thailand
- Recover in a safe and secluded environment without any distractions, far away from enablers, triggers, and stressors
- Attend treatment in a relaxing holiday setting with access to resort-style accommodation – perfect for recovery
- Access to a wide range of holistic therapies such as mindfulness meditation, yoga, and massage
- Receive secular 12-step treatment (as well as non 12-step options) that has been adapted to treat clients from around the world
- Undergo a complete change of environment, which has been shown to increase recovery success rates
- Opportunities to go on adventure trips and cultural excursions that you’d never experience at home
- Quality treatment that meets international standards
- Access to group and individual online counselling sessions post-treatment
Cathleen, Otero, Sharon, Boles, Nancy K., Young, Kim, Dennis (2006). Methamphetamine Addiction, Treatment, and Outcomes: Implications for Child Welfare Workers. National Center on Substance Abuse and Child Welfare. Available at: https://www.ncsacw.samhsa.gov/files/Meth and Child Safety.pdf [Accessed 14 February 2020].
Jenner L and Lee N (2008). Treatment Approaches for Users of Methamphetamine: A Practical Guide for Frontline Workers. Australian Government Department of Health and Ageing, Canberra.
NIDA. “Principles of Drug Addiction Treatment: A Research-Based Guide (Third Edition).” National Institute on Drug Abuse, 17 Jan. 2018, https://www.drugabuse.gov/publications/principles-drug-addiction-treatment-research-based-guide-third-edition. Accessed 1 Feb. 2020. Bussing-Birks, Marie. Mental Illness and Substance Abuse, The National Bureau of Economic Research, www.nber.org/digest/apr02/w8699.html.