Women's Addiction Treatment Centers Decatur AL
Madison Residential Facility
Hotline Phone Numbers: (800) 879-7272
Services Offered: Substance abuse treatment, Detoxification, Buprenorphine Services
Residency: Residential short-term treatment (30 days or less)
Payment Accepted: Self payment, State financed insurance (other than Medicaid), Private health insurance, Military insurance (e.g., VA,TRICARE)
Languages: ASL or other assistance for hearing impaired
Specializing in Adolescents, Residential beds for clients' children
Bradford is about helping people and families achieve recovery in a responsive and compassionate manner. We respect the complex needs of all those who come into contact with our treatment team. We believe that honesty, openness, and willingness are not only keys to recovery, but are also keys to being a responsible corporate citizen and healthcare organization.
Measurable, documented treatment outcomes are used to determine the quality of our care and the value of our services. Based on our record, which now spans more than 30 years, it’s clear that we not only "talk the talk" but "walk the walk" in terms of proven successful treatment programs, making us one of the best healthcare decisions a person, family, or company can make.
Our hearts are open to those who are suffering. You are not alone. Millions of people have regained their lives from alcohol and drug addiction, achieving greater fulfillment and meaning. Our doors are open to those who wish to know more about our programs and services. If you’d like to know more about Bradford – or if you or someone you care about needs help – don’t delay. Please call 1-888-577-0012 for immediate assistance.
Yves St.OuiRainFriday, September 14, 2007 While working with female addicts and alcoholics in an inpatient rehabilitation facility, I was able to learn, first hand, many womens accounts of their nightmare into drug addiction. What I learned definitely an oxymoron, for while the reasons are most complex, they are also most simple. I found out that many stereotypes were way off mark and I learned a whole lot from these women. For one thing, they were by no means stupid, far from it! They came from a lifestyle that took a whole lot of thinking and arranging to 'score'. It gave them a unique power to call upon when getting clean, using this power to help themselves instead of using it to score dope. I also learned that at least half the women came from families with money and had no trouble paying for their habit. Sure, many were struggling, just like those of us in 'acceptable society', but there didn't seem to be a huge disparagement of 'poor folks' on drugs. It is an equal opportunity disaster, hitting the wealthy, the poor and all those in between.
I would safely say that half of the women were 'dual diagnosis', meaning that they had an underlying concomitant mental health issue, as well as drug addiction. Many were clinically depressed, or had terrible anxiety, which was why drugs of abuse appealed to them in the first place. They were getting treatment for these mental health issues as a part of getting rehabilitation.
Most of the younger women, I would say aged 18-22 got into drugs to be with a particular guy. I was pretty shocked by this, but it was really common. They said their boyfriends turned them onto it.
Many of the older women (older for an addict is pretty much anyone over 30....drug addiction is a really hard lifestyle and addicts don't live to be 'old'. You don't see many 65 year old heroin addicts!) came from abusive relationships. Abused at home, then by men in their lives.
A few of the women were totally neglec...