Alcohol Rehabs

Alcohol RehabAlcohol rehabs are for the treatment of alcohol addiction. Alcohol rehabs can last from a few weeks to a few months and are usually started off with an alcohol detox. Alcohol rehabs are perfect for someone with an alcohol addiction because it gives them a chance to get away and clear their head.  Alcohol rehab is a safe haven away from the risks and temptations of what would make recovering a struggle.

Alcohol rehab gives someone with an alcohol addiction a much higher percentage rate of success than someone who does not go to alcohol rehab. Whether it holds the name alcohol rehab or drug rehab, all rehabs essentially do the same thing. They take an alcoholic or drug addict out of their comfortable using environment and puts them in a safe place where they will  be able to not only clean their bodies, but learn certain tools and techniques to make their sobriety last long after alcohol rehab is over.

Alcohol addiction is life threatening and dangerous. The symptoms and signs of alcohol addiction can vary based on environmental factors, social status, age and gender. All of these give a brief outline of what it looks like and may help you decide if you need alcohol rehab. If you want to know if you need alcohol rehab you can look for certain signs and symptoms of alcohol addiction.

  • The ability to consume a good deal of alcohol without getting intoxicate
  • A preoccupation with drinking and alcohol
  • Experiencing blackouts or memory lapses
  • The use of alcohol to alter one’s mood, i.e., to “calm the nerves”
  • Binge drinking: episodic, gross over indulgence
  • Hiding alcohol or sneaking drinks
  • Drinking before events or social gatherings
  • Job losses or complaints by employers regarding one’s drinking
  • Relationship or marital problems as a result of too much drinking
  • Friends, relatives or co-workers complain about problem drinking incidents
  • Alcohol related arrests: public intoxication, DUI, lewd behavior, altercations
  • Behavioral changes while intoxicated: anger, sexual promiscuity, rash acts
  • Feeling remorseful or ashamed of behavior after drinking
  • Losing friendships or social rejection as a result of one’s drinking
  • Drinking before noon
  • A decline in self-care or hygiene
  • Family history of alcohol abuse or alcoholism
  • Frequent intoxication: drinking two or more days a week
  • Physical harm as a result of drinking (accidents or fights)
  • Drinking alone

If you have one or more of these signs you probably could benefit from an alcohol rehab. Alcohol rehab can take you out of the environment that all of these signs can become readily available. Alcohol rehab could be the place where you finally achieve the peace and serenity you have wanted for so long but couldn’t get because you couldn’t stop drinking. There are a multitude of alcohol rehabs across the country and if you utilize the internet you can find the perfect one for you. Alcohol rehab could potentially save your life.

How the helpline works

For those seeking addiction treatment for themselves or a loved one, the AlcoholicsAnonymous.com helpline is a private and convenient solution.

Calls to any general helpline (non-facility specific 1-8XX numbers) for your visit will be answered by American Addiction Centers (AAC), a paid advertiser on AlcoholicsAnonymous.com.

AAC representatives are standing by 24/7 to discuss your treatment options. These representatives work solely for AAC and will discuss whether an AAC facility may be an option for you. This helpline is offered at no cost to you and with no obligation to enter into treatment. Neither AlcoholicsAnonymous.com nor AAC receives any commission or other fee that is dependent upon which treatment provider a visitor may ultimately choose.

For more information on AAC’s commitment to ethical marketing and treatment practices, or to learn more about how to select a treatment provider, visit AmericanAddictionCenters.org. If you wish to explore additional treatment options or connect with a specific rehab center, you can browse top-rated listings or visit SAMHSA.