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Addiction Treatments

Treating Addiction in Tennessee

Substance abuse is an ever-prevalent public health concern around the country. The crisis is becoming more and more problematic to control in Tennessee. It’s important to remember that drug abuse doesn’t seek out specific people or groups. Instead, it invades the lives of people of all backgrounds.

Our drug addiction rehab center is taking action to combat this aggressive hold. The next life saved could be yours or a loved one’s. Effective treatment, rehab programs, and proper education can change how addiction impairs Tennesseeans’ lives. Learn more about TRUE Addiction and Behavioral Health’s comprehensive approach to treating substance use disorder and drug addiction.

What is a Substance Use Disorder?

Substance use disorders (SUDs) are conditions characterized by the recurrent and problematic use of substances such as alcohol, drugs (both illicit and prescription), and other substances. SUDs are considered mental health disorders since they affect thoughts, emotions, behaviors, and overall well-being.

Signs of Drug Addiction

Substance use disorder (SUD) symptoms vary depending on the drug, but some general signs apply to many drugs.

These signs of drug addiction include the following:

  • The urge to use the drug frequently
  • Needing more of the drug to feel normal
  • Making sure you always have a supply
  • Spending money on drugs even when you can’t afford it
  • Neglecting work, school, or family obligations
  • Continuing to use drugs despite adverse outcomes
  • Attempting to quit and failing
  • Experiencing withdrawal symptoms when you stop

In addition to the widespread impact of opioids, many individuals in Tennessee struggle with addiction to other substances. These include methamphetamine, alcohol, and stimulants. Our leading recovery center in Nashville is trying to work to reverse the negative consequences.

Addictions We Treat

We’re equipped to treat all the drugs impacting the lives of Tennesee residents. Our state-of-the-art facility is prepared to provide hope and healing.

Alcohol Addiction

Alcohol addiction is dangerous because it is so widely accepted. Many people don’t realize they have a problem until the brain and body have already developed a dependence. Someone working towards recovery will need to develop new coping skills and habits.

Ambien Addiction

Doctors write 38 million prescriptions for Ambien a year. More than 500,000 people in the U.S. abuse Ambien and other sedative-hypnotic pills. Ambien works by targeting a chemical messenger in the body called GABA. The sleep-inducing side effects like drowsiness occur due to this reaction. The pleasurable feelings, disconnection, and deep relaxation lead to abuse and addiction.

Benzodiazepine Addiction

Benzodiazepines, or benzos, are medications used to treat anxiety, insomnia, and various other sleep disorders. Medical professionals prescribe benzos to treat mood disorders. However, there is also a risk of benzo abuse because of the relaxing and euphoric effects.

Cocaine Addiction

In 2021, 4.8 million people reported using cocaine. The mental and physical effects of cocaine use can be hazardous and life-threatening. Users may experience both physical and mental consequences after prolonged use.

Ecstasy Addiction

MDMA is a synthetic psychoactive drug. It works by changing an individual’s mood and perception when making decisions. MDMA substance abusers may experience heightened sociality and emotional openness. This freedom of expression leads to reckless decisions such as unsafe sex, driving under the influence, and self-harm, among other harmful actions. 2.2 million people in the U.S. used ecstasy in 2021.

Fentanyl Addiction

Fentanyl is one of the most addictive drugs in existence. Fentanyl is a synthetic opioid painkiller. It’s in the same family as morphine, heroin, oxycodone, and many other pain-reducing drugs. The narcotic is 100 times morphine’s strength and 50 times stronger than heroin.

Heroin Addiction

Heroin is part of the opioid family of drugs. The illegal synthetic drug is made from morphine produced by the poppy plant. You can snort, inject, or smoke the powder. The high hits almost immediately. The drug enters the bloodstream and attaches to and activates the opioid receptors in the brain. A euphoric dose of dopamine is released. The urge to chase this fast and fleeting feeling makes it so addictive.

Kratom Addiction

41% of people who use kratom do so to treat opioid dependence. Kratom may seem harmless, but it can be as addictive as other dangerous drugs and may require addiction treatment. People often mistake the term legal for safe. Unfortunately, the legality of kratom is not preventing people from becoming addicted to the substance. Though believed to help curb distressing opioid withdrawal symptoms, it is addictive.

Marijuana Addiction

Marijuana, also known as cannabis or weed, addiction is a problem that impacts between 9% and 30% of regular users. Consequences include loss of job, reduced academic performance, and severe side effects ranging from depression to psychotic episodes.

Meth Addiction

Methamphetamine is a Schedule II stimulant that is prone to addiction. The high it gives is very enjoyable for some. It perks up your senses with a dopamine jolt to your central nervous system. The increase in dopamine boosts confidence but is highly addictive.

Methadone Addiction

Doctors commonly use methadone to assist individuals addicted to heroin, prescription painkillers, or other opioid drugs. Methadone relieves withdrawal symptoms that can trigger relapses in people with opioid addiction. However, methadone can contribute to a continuous cycle of addiction when abused.

Oxycodone Addiction

Oxycodone is a prescription painkiller often used to treat intense and long-term pain. Though it has been a helpful medication, it is incredibly addictive and has led to an increasing number of deaths due to overdose.

Tramadol Addiction

8.0% of U.S. adults (19.6 million) have high-impact chronic pain. Painkillers are common for treating individuals. The U.S. Drug Enforcement Administration classifies Tramadol as a controlled substance. Tramadol has the potential for substance abuse and dependency. Misusing the drug can lead to several health complications and other adverse effects.

Xanax Addiction

Xanax is used to treat both anxiety and panic disorders. It is a depressant that sedates the body and relieves anxiety. Xanax slows down the central nervous system and can lead to a relaxed mood and euphoria. Because Xanax is fast-acting, individuals quickly start misusing it. Once someone has developed an addiction to Xanax, it is common to build up a tolerance.

Treatment Modalities

Levels of Care We Provide for Drug Addiction

Our intensive outpatient program (IOP) is a refined blend of immersive therapy, one-on-one counseling, and practical skill learning. This is the starting point after completing inpatient detox. If you don’t need the rigid 24/7 structure of inpatient, IOP is the best option.

TRUE’s partial hospitalization program (PHP) is our more involved outpatient program. It involves rigorous daily attendance for 30 hours each week. We recommend this before starting IOP for a smooth transition. You still get to go home to your everyday life, so you don’t miss anything.

Our sober living program offers structured housing that provides additional accountability through drug tests and curfews. Sober living is often used in conjunction with PHP and IOP. Sober living is often used with PHP and IOP and makes for an easier transition back to daily life and obligations.

Get the Help You Deserve

We aim to discover the roots of an individual’s challenges. We go beyond the symptoms and underlying trauma for a complete healing process. Our guiding tenants at TRUE were founded on the premise that recovery is about restoring the heart and mind. We keep this at the forefront of equipping individuals to live their fullest potential. If you’re ready to leave your addiction behind, we are here to map your journey to lasting recovery. Reach out to us at TRUE Addiction and Behavioral Health in Nashville.