Outpatient Treatment

Outpatient Treatment Programs allow clients the flexibility to maintain their daily routine while they work towards recovery.

Outpatient treatment programs is an ideal option for individuals who have responsibilities such as work and school commitments and family obligations that they are unable to set aside. Outpatient rehabilitation offers addiction treatment sessions during scheduled times.

Outpatient programs are most effective for those with mild to moderate substance abuse issues who are highly motivated to achieve recovery. There is a higher chance of success with outpatient treatment with clients who have a stable home life and support group. An inpatient program may be more beneficial for those struggling with more severe addictions as well as co-occurring mental disorders.

While enrolled in an outpatient rehabilitation program, clients are able to live at home and participate in treatment during day time hours. Typically, this treatment option is more affordable than residential programs. Those just starting in outpatient treatment may require daily therapy sessions while those further along in recovery may be able to thrive with part-time sessions.

The length of stay in an outpatient program typically lasts anywhere from one to three months, once again dependent on the individual’s unique needs. The time frame takes into account the client’s progress, mental stability, and physical health. Each person is held accountable for their treatment schedule during the day in order to gather the tools and guidance needed to continue living at home. Outpatient treatment programs offer many of the same programs as inpatient programs with less structure. Some of these treatment options include:

Some individuals choose an outpatient program after completing an inpatient stay. Regardless, it’s critical to complete a complete detox before entering a treatment program. Some of the top benefits of an outpatient treatment center are:

Although these are considered benefits, there is also a greater risk of relapse for those with more severe addictions since there is no full-time support monitoring in outpatient care. However, if a client has a mild addiction, is in good health, has a supportive home life, and is highly motivated, outpatient programs may be right for them.