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Category: Addiction Therapy

Inspiring Stories of Transformation | Great Day Houston Interview

Join us as we dive into the inspiring world of addiction recovery and witness the power of transformation in this interview on Great Day Houston. Arise Recovery Centers proudly presents our CEO, Danny Andino, and accomplished Houston Lead Clinician, Sonia Ruiz, as they share their profound insights and expertise with Deborah Duncan of KHOU Channel 11 in Houston. In this engaging conversation, Danny Andino reveals the driving force behind Arise Recovery Centers’ success and our unique approach to addiction treatment. Discover how our comprehensive programs empower individuals to overcome substance abuse and reclaim their lives, nurturing lasting recovery and personal

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Alcohol Use Disorder - Intensive Outpatient Programs DFW

Intensive Outpatient Programs and Alcohol Use Disorder

An intensive outpatient program (IOP) is a comprehensive form of treatment for mental health disorders and substance use disorders. It is a higher level of care than individual counseling. Such programs may be specific to treating addictions, mental illness, or a combination of both. Substance abuse IOPs are very helpful for treating alcohol use disorder. Alcohol use disorder refers to problem drinking that becomes severe and leads to negative consequences. It is characterized by compulsive alcohol use, loss of control over alcohol intake, and a negative emotional state when not drinking. About 15 million people in the United States have

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What is Addiction?

But while there are millions of people in the United States who are addicted to drugs and/or alcohol, many people still don’t know a lot about addiction in general. Below, we tackle the most common questions people have pertaining to addiction.

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What is DBT and How Can It Help Me Recover from Addiction?

Emotions, feelings, beliefs, and sensations can sometimes be overwhelming, tiresome, or downright annoying. Sometimes, we may think we would be better off turning them off, maybe we even have learned to break away from them, or even stuff them down and not deal with them. The problem with this, as research suggests, is that if we persistently ignore or suppress our emotions they often come back much stronger or, for many, manifest into mental/physical illness or even addiction. For example, as many that have experienced intense rage before know, ignoring and bottling up our anger for a long time eventually causes many people to explode sometimes without warning just like a coke bottle that has been shaken up until the lid comes off.

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