Treatment Programs & Modalities
Sunspire Health Heartland offers a break from the chaos that leads patients to treatment. The campus is 32 acres of rural land, offering a private and serene environment to tackle difficult and challenging issues. Our team is comprised of expert clinical and medical staff, including Board Certified and master's-level licensed mental health professionals and certified addiction specialists who provide individualized therapeutic programs for each patient.
Our goal is to provide our patients with the skills to resume life post-treatment and begin their new lives in long-term recovery. We take a multidisciplinary approach to treatment, combining medical interventions with emotional care and support.
Our abstinence-focused approach to treatment is the foundation for the evidence-based clinical interventions offered. Upon arrival for treatment, each patient takes a comprehensive assessment in order to identify their unique clinical and personal needs. Individualized treatment programs combine the latest evidence-based therapies, such as Cognitive Behavioral Therapy (CBT), with complementary holistic and recreational activities.
With personalized, one-on-one support, we help each patient explore the issues and triggers that led to their addiction and find solutions to overcome them. Our program includes individual, group, and family counseling sessions, helping patients find greater strength in themselves, their peers, and their relationships.
We offer the following therapies:
- Cognitive Behavioral Therapy (CBT) - a technique that teaches you how to overcome the ideas and actions that are standing in the way of your sobriety.
- Relapse Prevention - strategies to avoid situations that might trigger drug or alcohol use.
- Motivational Interviewing (MI) - technique that facilitates motivation to change harmful behaviors.
- Dialectical Behavior Therapy (DBT) - is a therapy designed to help people change patterns of behavior by learning about the triggers that lead to reactive states and helping to assess which coping skills to apply in the sequence of events, thoughts, feelings, and behaviors to help avoid undesired reactions.
- Mindfulness - is a state of active, open attention on the present. When you're mindful, you observe your thoughts and feelings from a distance, without judging them good or bad.
- Seeking Safety - Seeking Safety is an evidence-based treatment designed to focus on the comorbid treatment of PTSD and substance abuse.
- Narrative Therapy - is a form of psychotherapy that seeks to help people identify their values and the skills and knowledge they have to live these values, so they can effectively confront whatever problems they face.
- Solution-Focused Therapy - a goal-directed collaborative approach to psychotherapeutic change that is conducted through direct observation of patients' responses to a series of precisely constructed questions.
Fitness programs, Massage Therapy, Meditation and Mindfulness, Spiritual support and Yoga
Don't delay, call for help today 877.200.HELP
According to the National Institute on Drug Abuse, tobacco, alcohol, and drug addiction costs America over $600 billion annually. In 2013, 7.4% of young adults ages 18-25 struggled with drug addiction, the highest percentage reported among those 12 years or older.
Addiction is a chronic disease defined by the habitual, and often irrational, use of substances despite negative consequences. When substance use begins to interfere with the responsibilities of life (such as work, relationships, or health), then one is said to have an addiction.The causes of addiction are complex; they can be biological, psychological, and/or social. However, all addictions share the same characteristics, including the inability to abstain from the substance, control self-sabotaging behaviors, and produce ordinary emotional responses.
As a chronic disease, addiction involves periods of relapse and remission. It's important for those in treatment to receive care from a multidisciplinary team to meet all their needs. Addicts must also become informed, active participants in their own care. By learning to self-manage their addiction, individuals can live successfully in long-term recovery.
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