Addiction recovery is a difficult and ongoing process, but addiction therapy programs can help. Roaring Brook Recovery offers a range of addiction therapy programs to help those in our care on their recovery journey. We’ve seen firsthand how addiction counseling and therapy programs can change lives, and we’re committed to helping our participants find the help they need.
If you or someone you know is struggling with addiction, we encourage you to reach out to us. We offer a variety of addiction therapy programs that can be tailored to fit each individual’s needs. Hope is always available, and the support you’ll find at Roaring Brook Recovery can make a difference. Addiction counseling and therapy programs are essential tools in addiction recovery, and we’re here to help you access the resources you need for success.
Our Addiction Therapy Programs
Cognitive-behavioral therapy (CBT) is a type of addiction counseling that helps participants identify and change negative thought patterns and behaviors. CBT has been shown to be an effective treatment for addiction because it helps participants understand how their thoughts and behaviors contribute to their addiction.
CBT is typically conducted in individual sessions, but it can also be done in group therapy sessions.
Dialectical Behavior Therapy
Dialectical behavior therapy (DBT) is an addiction counseling approach that emphasizes the importance of balance in one’s life. DBT helps participants learn to cope with difficult emotions and situations in a healthy way. This form of therapy is based on four core principles:
- Emotional regulation
- Interpersonal effectiveness
- Distress tolerance
DBT typically involves both individual and group therapy sessions.
Individual addiction counseling sessions provide participants with a space to explore their thoughts and feelings about their addiction with a trained professional. These sessions can help participants identify and address the root causes of their addiction.
Group therapy sessions provide participants with support and camaraderie as they recover from addiction. These sessions typically involve fewer than ten participants and are facilitated by a trained addiction counselor.
Addiction affects every member of the family unit, so addiction therapy at Roaring Brook Recovery includes family therapy sessions. These sessions help families understand addiction and its effects on the family system. During these sessions, families can learn how to communicate and support their loved one in recovery.
Medication-assisted treatment (MAT) is an evidence-based approach to addiction recovery that includes the use of medication to reduce withdrawal symptoms and cravings in those working to overcome alcohol or opioid use disorder. MAT is often used in conjunction with addiction counseling and therapy to provide a comprehensive approach to addiction recovery.
Relapse Prevention Therapy
Relapse prevention therapy is an addiction counseling approach that helps participants identify triggers and develop coping mechanisms to avoid relapse. This form of therapy typically includes both individual and group sessions. During individual sessions, participants work with a counselor to identify their triggers and develop a plan to avoid relapse.
12-step meetings are a type of group therapy that follows the 12 steps of recovery outlined by Alcoholics Anonymous (AA). These meetings provide participants with support and accountability as they work to overcome addiction.
Trauma therapy is an addiction counseling approach that helps participants heal the underlying trauma that may be contributing to their addiction. Since addiction is often a way to self-medicate, addressing the underlying trauma can be an important part of recovery.
Neurofeedback therapy is a type of addiction counseling that uses electroencephalography (EEG) to help participants learn to control their thoughts and emotions. This form of therapy can be used to help participants manage stress, anxiety, and addiction.
Finally, experiential therapy is an addiction counseling approach that uses activities such as art, music, and movement to help participants process their thoughts and emotions. This form of therapy can help participants develop new coping mechanisms and connect with their emotions in a healthy way.