Heroin Detox

We know how tough heroin withdrawal is. We understand the pain and depression that occurs when you suddenly stop using your drug. We are here to help you through detox, which is the first stage on your road to recovery. We are experts at alleviating the worst of your withdrawal symptoms. Some clients may experience no symptoms at all. We don’t want you to suffer. We want you to succeed.

What is Heroin Withdrawal?

Heroin withdrawal symptoms will set in about 12-18 hours after your last dose. They include sweating, nausea, vomiting, insomnia, joint, bone and muscle pain, diarrhea, anxiety, chills and extreme weakness. The whole thing is miserable to endure, and there is really no reason to do so. Medications are available to suppress these symptoms until your body adjusts to the absence of heroin.

Abuse of heroin causes changes to occur in the brain. Eventually these changes cause the brain to be unable to function normally unless heroin is present on the brain’s opioid receptors. The brain’s endorphin system has also become deranged. Endorphins are natural brain chemicals that suppress pain, relieve depression and cause feelings of pleasure and reward. When exogenous, or outside, opioids are taken for a period of time, the brain stops producing its own endorphins. It takes time for the body to begin to produce them again. The brain also grows extra opioid receptors. These extra receptors are abnormal. The presence of the extra receptors and the low levels of endorphins probably contribute to much of the misery of withdrawal. The body will fix itself. But it takes time.

Medications can help by treating your symptoms as they occur. Suboxone is one medication that we use a lot. It contains buprenorphine, a synthetic opioid. Buprenorphine attaches to the same brain receptors as heroin does, but it doesn’t activate them in the same way. Its effect is only partial. However, for many heroin addicts, it’s enough to alleviate withdrawal symptoms and drug cravings. You will not feel much, if any, euphoria while taking Suboxone. You will just feel relief. We will gradually reduce your buprenorphine dose, from high to low, over a period of time. We do it slowly. This gives your body time to adjust. This method of slowly reducing a drug’s dosage over time is known as tapering. It’s highly effective for most people.

If you still experience significant withdrawal symptoms after your Suboxone taper is finished, we can extend the time a bit. Our goal is to get you drug-free, but not everyone is the same. Some clients may need a little longer. That’s okay. It’s not a race to see how fast you can become drug-free.

Some clients may not get enough relief from Suboxone alone. Medications such as muscle relaxants, anti-depressants and benzodiazepines can help. We are careful with benzodiazepines because they are addictive, but we understand that some very anxious clients, or those with severe insomnia, may require a low-dose, short-term, course of these calming medications.

When Detox Doesn’t Work

The goal of detox is to get the client off of all addictive drugs completely. It’s the ideal outcome, but does it work for everyone? No. It doesn’t. Not all heroin addicts will be able to live drug-free for any length of time. Heroin causes profound changes to occur in the brain. Some of these changes may lead to persistent drug cravings in some individuals, even in the absence of withdrawal symptoms. Some people, especially those who abused heroin in high doses for long period of time, simply don’t feel normal without an opioid in their systems. Even high-quality residential drug treatment may not help these people. The problem is physical.

Drug cravings that won’t go away set a clean former addict up for almost certain failure. Living with powerful cravings will nearly always lead to eventual relapse. A person can only take it for so long before giving in. For these people, there is Suboxone and methadone maintenance.

Both Suboxone and methadone are used for detox purposes. Gradually decreasing doses are given over a certain period of time. This allows the body to adjust to the absence of an opioid. If done properly, it almost always greatly reduces opioid withdrawal symptoms. But Suboxone and methadone can also be given on a daily basis as maintenance medications. Both are highly preferable to heroin use.

However, both Suboxone and methadone are addictive. Both are long-acting and will produce withdrawal symptoms, if suddenly stopped, that are far worse than those of heroin. Symptoms drag on for at least a month for Suboxone and even longer for methadone. A person who has become dependent upon either one must either continue to take the drugs or face a highly unpleasant withdrawal syndrome. Both drugs can and should be tapered before stopping them, but they tend to still cause some uncomfortable degree of withdrawal to occur.

But then again, a person using heroin risks death every time they use it. It could be contaminated with dangerous bacteria and toxins. It’s probably been cut with fentanyl, a synthetic opioid many times the strength of heroin. In the United States, there is no such thing as pharmaceutical heroin. All heroin sold there is produced in illegal, makeshift labs with little regard for safety and purity. When you buy heroin, there is no way to be sure what you’re getting. Certainly maintenance on Suboxone or methadone is preferable to death.

The controversy rages on. Opponents of opioid drug maintenance say that it makes no sense to trade one addiction for another, but that’s not exactly true. At least Suboxone and methadone maintenance are medically supervised and safe. Proponents of Suboxone hail it as a life-saving medication. They are partly right, but then again, Suboxone is so new, there is no way to know what its long-term effects might be. It seems that there is no easy answer.

If you’re struggling with a substance abuse problem, we would love to help guide you to the right treatment option for you. We are here 24 hours a day at 877-978-3125. Just call us. A friendly, trained counselor will listen to you and then advise you as to the best options available to you.

Hydrocodone is a semi-synthetic opioid prescription drug used for the treatment of pain and cough. It’s known by many different brand names. Three of the more well-known ones are Vicodin, Norco and Lortab. It’s mostly combined with other non-narcotic ingredients like acetaminophen and ibuprofen. These ingredients are used to both enhance the pain-killing effect and to discourage abuse of the hydrocodone. When hydrocodone is used for cough, it’s combined with another non-narcotic agent as well, usually some type of antihistamine. Hydrocodone is an excellent antitussive, or cough suppressant.

Hydrocodone Withdrawal Symptoms

Hydrocodone is a relatively weak opioid when compared to other stronger ones. However, it can and does produce withdrawal symptoms of the morphine-class type in those individuals who have become dependent upon it. Withdrawal symptoms include:

Hydrocodone withdrawal symptoms tend to be shorter in duration and less intense than those produced by stronger opioids such as oxycodone and hydromorphone. However, this is widely variable. Everyone is different. It’s possible for someone to feel nearly normal after a week to 10 days. Others may have some level of withdrawal symptoms for up to a month. In general, though, most of the worst symptoms will be greatly improved after a week or so. It’s common for insomnia and fatigue to continue for several weeks or more.

Some people manage to withdraw from hydrocodone at home. This is best accomplished by a gradual tapering of the dose over time before stopping the drug completely. However, this isn’t recommended. Hydrocodone withdrawal may not be as bad as withdrawal from stronger opioids, but it’s still pretty bad. You may not be able to tolerate the symptoms and then resume drug use just to get relief. If you’re addicted as well as physically dependent on hydrocodone, you will find it near impossible to stop on your own. Changes in the brain, together with your emotional dependence, will conspire against you to create a temptation that very few people can resist.

Physical dependence upon an opioid isn’t the same as an addiction to one. All regular users of opioids will become physically dependent over time, but not all who are physically dependent are also addicted. Addiction is defined as the use of a drug for non-medical purposes that continues even when the negative consequences are obvious.
Most people who take opioids under medical supervision and who do not deviate from their dosage schedule do not become addicted.

If you think you may be addicted to hydrocodone, it’s not hard to confirm it. Just try to stop. If you can manage to abstain for about 12 to 18 hours, the first withdrawal symptoms will appear. If you find you cannot stop taking hydrocodone for more than a day or two, if that, then you are addicted. A non-addict can stop and stay stopped.

Hydrocodone and Your Liver

What does hydrocodone have to do with your liver? Well, in itself, it doesn’t. Hydrocodone causes no known direct damage to this organ. However, since so many of this drug’s products contain acetaminophen, commonly known as Tylenol, users of this drug need to know about the potential for severe and fatal liver damage.

Acetaminophen is very toxic to the liver when taken in high doses. Recommended dosage limits are not to exceed 1000 milligrams in a single dose and 4000 milligrams over a 24-hour period. If you don’t believe that, just look at a package or bottle. You will see a special warning about liver damage. Many over-the-counter products containing acetaminophen even highlight this ingredient in neon yellow.

Acetaminophen Overdose

When you consider that the average tablet of a hydrocodone combination pain reliever contains 10 milligrams of narcotic and 325 milligrams of acetaminophen, it’s not hard to see how someone trying to get a high dose of narcotic would also have to consume dangerously high amounts of acetaminophen as well. Some dosage forms are as low as 5 milligrams of hydrocodone. These still contain 325 milligrams of acetaminophen per tablet.

If you have liver disease, or if you drink alcohol regularly, you are at even higher risk. It’s likely your personal safe dosage limits are lower than those listed above.

Acute liver failure from acetaminophen overdose is a leading cause of hospitalizations in the US. If caught early enough, acetaminophen poisoning can be treated with a drug known as Mucomyst (acetylcysteine). Mucomyst helps restore a critical liver chemical, glutathione, that was depleted by the ingestion of too much acetaminophen. Protect your liver by never exceeding recommended acetaminophen dosage limits.

Seek Hydrocodone Addiction Help

If you would like to stop hydrocodone, especially if you have tried and failed in the past, you should seek help. Withdrawal from this drug in an inpatient rehab or detox facility is nothing like doing it on your own. You will receive medications that will greatly reduce your discomfort. You should not be vomiting, in pain or unable to sleep all night. You should be able to sit comfortably and eat and drink normally. Restless leg symptoms aren’t acceptable. If you’re not getting sufficient relief, speak up. Your medications can be and should be adjusted. Make sure you tell staff members how you feel. It’s their job to make sure you’re not excessively uncomfortable. Medications commonly used include:

How to Get Detox For Hydrocodone

You can call us 24 hours a day. We are here to help assist you with any kind of substance abuse issue that you may have. Just call 877-978-3125. You can speak confidentially with a trained counselor who will be able to tell you what your best options are. Your new life is just a phone call away.

Whether you are addicted to heroin, alcohol, or marijuana, it’s true that you need drug addiction help through treatment. But it’s important to remember that ending any addiction is a process. Too often, people try to quit using drugs or alcohol on their own. However, this only leads to frustration due to a sense of failure when they are unable to beat their cravings. 

While everyone loves a fast answer to their problems, the truth is that your addiction took time to develop. By the time that you realize that you are in trouble, you already have a physical and mental substance dependency. This dependence makes it hard to stop using drugs or alcohol.

Fortunately, there is a process that can help you end your addiction and finally become drug-free for good. Going slowly through each step is the best way to give your mind and body enough time to gain strength. This will allow you to fight cravings as they come.

You’ve made the right decision to get sober. You know that a drug-free lifestyle is the best way to live. Now, you can use these steps to begin the process of working with a detox center to learn how to beat your addiction.

Start Recovery Off Right With Medical Detox

For most people, the first several days are the hardest part of ending addiction. During this time, withdrawal symptoms are at their most reliable, and professional assistance helps you avoid giving in to cravings to stop them. 

In our medical detox program, we have a variety of amenities. These may help you work safely through the process of getting the substances out of your system. During your stay, these amenities are all available to help you begin to heal.

Who Requires Medical Detox?

When someone starts uses substances for an extended period, their body converts to becoming dependent on them when not in the system. The brain begins enjoying the way the drug affects it, and it adapts to where being high becomes the only way to function. Ultimately, the user will build tolerance, indicating they have to consume larger doses of the substance to feel the previous effects.

When the user is free from substances, the body responds negatively. This leads to irritation, sweating, trembling, fevers, headaches, vomiting, and various other side effects known as withdrawal symptoms. The body will also begin craving substances when it doesn’t receive them.

Withdrawal symptoms and cravings make it challenging for users to refrain from substances. Fortunately, a medically supervised detoxification can get individuals through the withdrawal process safely and comfortably. Over time, the body will adjust and start to function without substances, and the cravings will recede.

With less complicated addictions, patients can acquire medication and supervision on an outpatient basis. When a user has a severe substance use disorder, they must receive round the clock monitoring and medical support at an inpatient treatment center or drug rehabilitation facility. Examples of substances that can cause dependency or addiction and require a supervised medical detox include:

The Medical Detox Process

Overall, the medical detox process follows three-step: evaluation, stabilization, and preparation for eventual treatment. Patients will also receive education about addiction and attend support group meetings and therapy sessions throughout detox. Nevertheless, those are corresponding treatments and not stages of detox.

Evaluation

The evaluation process will include a survey, blood tests, physical exam, and screening for any medical conditions or co-occurring mental health disorders. Therapists will determine the patient’s psychological state and the strength of their support system throughout the evaluation. From there, a physician will produce a custom treatment strategy using the information received.

Stabilization

Stabilization is the step where patients cease substance use, and medical specialists assist them in achieving abstinence and a medically stable state. Medication is also used to ease withdrawal symptoms when needed for substances, which include opioids, alcohol, and tobacco. The severity of withdrawal symptoms will depend on the form of addicted substance the patient suffers from. Stabilization will usually last within one to three weeks.

Preparation

Patients must be ready for further treatment following the detox process. The most painful physical side effects will ordinarily occur during the detox process, but detox doesn’t prepare patients for the psychological difficulties they’ll encounter afterward.

Treatment specialists will educate their patients about the significance of starting therapy. They will also help them learn more about enrolling in a 12-step program. Specialists also educate patients about obtaining some long-term treatment to enhance their possibilities of recovery.

Varieties of Detox

The majority of public health officials, addiction experts, and health care professionals promote the medical form of detoxification. The Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration’s principles of efficient detoxification were formed on the medical design, which combines medical staff, medicine, and physician supervision throughout the process.

The principles of efficient detox:

The standard form of detox won’t involve medication or medical aid. It relies on emotional care in a supportive atmosphere to help patients conquer painful withdrawal symptoms. Models include support groups and 12-step programs.

Numerous addiction treatment facilities combine social and medical care. Patients at these facilities can enroll in support group meetings like Narcotics Anonymous or Alcoholics Anonymous while undergoing medically managed treatment. Despite the model used, SAMHSA has developed some guidelines for an efficient detox. The guidelines include:

The medical and social forms of detox are related in that each stresses wellness and safety. Regardless of their best purposes, additional techniques can be hazardous.

Quitting Suddenly

Quitting substance use abruptly is a common way addicts try to achieve abstinence. But, it should be noted that quitting cold-turkey becomes hazardous when the individual has become dependent on substances, though.

As for those who are attempting to taper off of substances, the withdrawal symptoms become more complicated when the individual attempts to quit suddenly. If the user has a severe addiction to benzodiazepines or alcohol, to abruptly halt use could become fatal.

Ultra-Rapid Detox

Ultra-rapid detox procedures were produced in the 1990s to reduce withdrawal symptoms for individuals who have become dependent on opioids. However, multiple studies have shown that ultra-rapid detox won’t minimize withdrawal symptoms, and it could create other hazards to patients.

This type of detox requires sedating patients while administering them medications that create a rapid withdrawal. The theory was that patients would sleep through the most detrimental parts of the withdrawal process.

However, studies showed that when patients awoke, they endured withdrawal symptoms comparable to those of patients who didn’t undergo treatment. The program didn’t expedite the process. Patients with pre-existing medical conditions like HIV/AIDS, heart disease, diabetes, or occurring mental health disorders remained at a higher likelihood of complications.

Length of the Detox Process

The length of the detox process will differ for everyone. Several factors affect the range of the process will include:

Patients will experience the most intense withdrawal symptoms during the first days or weeks of the detox process. Early withdrawal symptoms will involve physical side effects which include:

Medications administered by a treatment specialist can ease the physical side effects caused by withdrawal symptoms. However, the psychological side effects of withdrawal symptoms can persist for weeks or months. Psychological symptoms include anxiety, depression, and insomnia. Treatment specialists will usually use a blend of therapy and medication to help patients ease their psychological symptoms of withdrawal.

Continue With the Process of Understanding Your Addiction

drug addiction helpAfter detox, most people move to a residential treatment facility for the next phase of their treatment. You begin the process of preparing for this change while you are in detox. Your support team at the detox center monitors your progress through the early stages of withdrawal. 

Since everyone is different, there is no set timeline for when the move to the next phase takes place. Instead, your support team takes the information they learn as they monitor your recovery to determine when it is time to move forward with your treatment plan. You can help with this step by being honest about your symptoms. For instance, you can talk to your counselors about any cravings that you experience and let them know if you still deal with withdrawal symptoms. Your honesty allows the network of professionals to help you to make the best decisions for your health.

Once the team believes that you are ready to move to the next phase of treatment, they will work with you to find the right facility to help you get stronger as you fight your addiction. Since our program works with a network of the most excellent substance abuse treatment centers, we can find one that matches your needs.

Typically, we recommend that you find a center that has similar types of programs as the ones that you participate in at our detox center. This allows you to continue to develop your coping skills.

You may find that massage therapy or walking through the Zen garden works best for generating a state of relaxation. We can help you make sure that your next phase of treatment includes everything that you found helpful in your detox program.

Drug Addiction Help: Finish With a Relapse Prevention Plan

From the very first day of detox, you begin to learn about the underlying causes of your addiction that lead to relapse if they go unaddressed. During your time at the detox center, you attend counseling sessions. This therapy can help you understand more about why you first turned to drugs or alcohol to cope.

You also learn about the powerful ways that drugs bind to receptors in your body that make you physically addicted to the drugs. Following detox, these bonds are broken so that you can focus on healing mentally from the addiction.

When you emerge from detox, you should feel confident that you have the right tools to continue to fight the urge to use drugs or alcohol. Once you continue with your care, you get more robust so that you finally know that you can make it outside of the treatment facility on your own. 

However, the transition back to home is fraught with potential temptation that can lead to relapse. For this reason, you will work with your counselors to find ways that you can continue to incorporate elements of treatment programs into your home life.

You may decide to join a gym or take up jogging to continue to strengthen your physical health and enjoy those natural endorphins. You may also choose to begin an aftercare program that involves group meetings or counseling sessions. The process of becoming drug-free gets easier over time, but and your decision to start it the right way allows you to lean on others for support as you begin your recovery.

We make detox safe and comfortable with our holistic and clinical treatment program! Give us a call today to begin sailing through your first step toward recovery!

Suboxone can provide relief for those attempting to recover from heroin addiction. It does this by reducing heroin cravings. However, this medication has to be used as part of a comprehensive professional treatment program. Only experienced clinicians are qualified to determine a what the correct dose is when using Suboxone. They can combine the use of this medication with appropriate therapy, allowing an individual to establish resistance to the temptation of heroin use.

Heroin comes in several different types. Pure heroin is cut and sees combined) with some other substance, such as starch or sugar. When combined with these other substances, pure heroin is a white powder that can be smoked for snorted. It is not injected. Another form of heroin known as black tar is injected. It has a dark color and is either hard or sticky. It’s dark appearance is a consequence of impurities produced from processing.

Heroin is classified as an opioid. This places it in the same class as a number of legal prescription medications, such as codeine, hydrocodone and oxycodone. These legal drugs are often used for pain relief, since they can bind to the opioid receptors found in the brain. In this way, they can increase an individual’s tolerance to pain and reduce the intensity of pain. When an individual uses heroin, it goes to the brain, converts into morphine and binds to the opioid receptors. This produces of rush for the heroin user. After a few hours, the rush is replaced by drowsiness, as well as reduced breathing, heart rate and cognitive ability.

How Does Suboxone Help with Heroin Addiction?

Suboxone is a prescription medication often used by doctors in treating opioid dependence. It contains buprenorphine and naloxone, both of which are useful in treating heroin dependence. Buprenorphine acts as a so-called “partial opioid agonist.” This means that it provides the user with a mild form of the same effects produced by opioids. In essence, buprenorphine binds to the brain’s opioid receptors in the same way that opioids do, but does so without producing the same kind of high. The fact that it cannot produce a full-blown opioid high makes it very difficult for anyone to abuse Suboxone. This cannot be said for methadone, which is one of the alternatives to Suboxone.

Naloxone – included in Suboxone – is also an opioid antagonist. In the event that a user attempts to crush and snort one of the Suboxone tablets, the naloxone will bind to the opioid receptors in the brain and prevent the individual from receiving any sort of high. This helps to discourage users who might be considering snorting a crushed pill.

Another advantage that this particular medication has over methadone in the treatment of heroin addiction is that – unlike methadone, which can only be provided at treatment centers – Suboxone can be prescribed by a doctor. This is a very important point, since very few people suffering from opioid dependence are currently being treated for their addiction. The availability of Suboxone via prescription makes treatment available to those who might otherwise not have a treatment option in their area. And a good deal of research has demonstrated that Suboxone can be very effective in treating heroin addiction.

Some of the benefits offered by using Suboxone for heroin addiction treatment include:

• Reduced risk of abuse
• Greater accessibility
• High rate of success in treating opioid dependence

Potential Dangers in Using Suboxone

Although Suboxone is an effective option for anyone trying to recover from an opioid addiction, just like any other medication it has certain disadvantages as well. Even apart from potential side effects, users find that with Suboxone they have to continue taking the drug for a long time in order to maintain their recovery. And since this drug is a opioid agonist, there is at least some partial dependence for users. This means that when users finally try to get off of Suboxone they will need medical supervision to gradually reduce their dose.

Also note that just like any other medication-based treatments for heroin addiction, Suboxone cannot be considered a cure. Also, this drug should only be used as part of an overall treatment program. Further, it needs to be used under medical supervision, since it can produce a degree of dependence in those who use it. At the same time, because Suboxone is milder in its effects and has a slower onset than any full opioids, it is far less likely to produce the same kind of addictive behaviors.

During early treatment, when Subutex is more often prescribed – rather than Suboxone – users can sometimes get a high from the buprenorphine by crushing or injecting the Subutex to get faster onset of an opioid reaction and pleasurable sensations. But with Suboxone, the naloxone included in the tablet does not allow this to happen. This means that there is very low risk of addiction with Suboxone.

Summary

Suboxone is a prescribed medication that can help relieve opioid withdrawal symptoms by filling in the brain’s opioid receptors. In this way, this drug can aid heroin users in transitioning in their treatment program. It does this by helping them avoid the often painful symptoms of withdrawal associated with kicking a heroin habit. In the early stages of this treatment regimen, Subutex is usually prescribed at first, but then the user is transitioned to Suboxone. The primary difference between these two drugs is that the latter includes naloxone to discourage users from abusing the medication.

If a user tries to take some other opioid when taking Suboxone, the opioid receptors in the brain will be blocked by Suboxone. This will prevent them from getting the high they normally expect from taking heroin or some other opioid. This can break the positive reinforcement that they normally get from using heroin, since they will no longer receive the reward they expect. Users can avoid the severe withdrawal symptoms they would normally experience by stopping heroin use.

If you or a loved one are dealing with substance abuse, please feel free to contact us at 877-978-3125. Our experienced and professional staff will be happy to help and advise you.

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Real Client Testimonials

  • Before coming to coastal I was hopeless, helpless, and my family wanted nothing to do with me. It wasn’t the first detox I’d ever been to, but it was the only one who showed me so much love and compassion. They gave me hope. It’s hard to put into words the amount of gratitude I have for this facility. The employees were my family when I had none. The staff went out of their way to make sure not only were my physical needs taken care of, but my emotional needs as well. From the first phone call prior to admission, to helping me set up continuing care, they never missed a beat. Even going as far as to help me with my legal issues via Zoom court. This isn’t just a detox, they are the family I never had. All of the techs, especially Karen, are phenomenal. They will take the time to listen to you, laugh, and cry(if needed) with you. If you are reading this and you or your loved one is suffering like I was, go to Coastal Detox. The level of care is more than I could ever put into a review. It wasn’t the first detox I’d been to, but it has been my last; I owe them everything I have today, including my life.

    Travis B. Avatar
    Travis B.
    12/07/2020
  • Had a really good experience at Coastal. The staff really went above and beyond in helping me get in and gave me the respect l, space and care I needed after I first got there. As I started to fell better they encouraged me to take part in groups which helped get me out of my head and bring positivity and health to my thinking. They had a great massage therapist, who came daily and it was evident the nursing staff genuinely cared. Got to know some of the staff as well and I’m grateful for the cooks Joe and Chris. Those guys literally made us sirloins and pork chops for dinner. Also I gotta thank Chris and Chris for helping me get in and setting me up with a transition plan. Real grateful for that help, I’m not sure if it’s management intention to hire guys named Chris but they got a good thing going there. Overall, I’m clean and sober today and walking it out. Coastal gave me a base that set me up for the success that I’m walking in today

    Brandon B. Avatar
    Brandon B.
    1/16/2020
  • My family is very thankful for Coastal Detox. They have went above and beyond for my son a few times. Unfortunately he has needed their help more than once and they have ever turned their back on him, even when he was at his worst. Jeannie and Chris have been amazing and kept me informed through the entire process. They truly care about the addict and want to help them especially when it would be easy to give up on them. I had many detox facilities be rude and uncaring to me when I was searching for help for my son, but Coastal never did that to us. I don't know the names of all the team members that have helped my son but I know their are many and y'all are angels!! One day we will be able to pay it forward and help someone as you have helped us. Thank you for all you do!!

    Brenda A. Avatar
    Brenda A.
    1/01/2020
  • Can not say enough nice things about Coastal Detox & staff. Family member was there, told me five stars for the facility & all whom she interacted with. Said the facilities, ambience..., cleanliness, grounds, food, (think their chef is five stars), were all top shelf. All I interacted with personally & on the phone were patient, professional, responsive & caring. Kudos to so many: Jeannie Jones, Clinical Director whom I spent the most face to face time with: great oversight, patience & follow thru. Raquel Barker, Therapist was so understanding & on spot with her assessments/care. Kris Garrigus Admissions Director, another Coastal professional whom I cannot say enough nice things about, always so patient & responsive to my probably too frequent inquires. Not to be forgotten is Judy Tucker, Director of Operations she too so patiently "put up with me"
    I highly recommend Coastal Detox

    Susan C. Avatar
    Susan C.
    11/13/2019
  • Can not say enough nice things about Coastal Detox & staff. Family member was there, told me five stars for the facility & all whom she interacted with. Said the facilities, ambience..., cleanliness, grounds, food, (think their chef is five stars), were all top shelf. All I interacted with personally & on the phone were patient, professional, responsive & caring. Kudos to so many: Jeannie Jones, Clinical Director whom I spent the most face to face time with: great oversight, patience & follow thru. Raquel Barker, Therapist was so understanding & on spot with her assessments/care. Kris Garrigus Admissions Director, another Coastal professional whom I cannot say enough nice things about, always so patient & responsive to my probably too frequent inquires. Not to be forgotten is Judy Tucker, Director of Operations she too so patiently "put up with me"
    I highly recommend Coastal Detox

    Susan C. Avatar
    Susan C.
    11/06/2019

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