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How our Brain Function Relates to Unhappiness

Author: Shernide Delva Ever wonder why it often seems natural to be unhappy? Believe it or not, stress is our body’s default setting. Our brains are designed to scan for threats.  When there are no immediate physical threats, social threats trigger your natural alarm system. This protective response helps in survival however it can leave . . . . Continue Reading

National Drug Survey Results Revealed in National Recovery Month

In case you weren’t told, this month was the 26th National Recovery Month (NRM), and as per usual September 10 was considered the annual observance of this important month focusing on bringing awareness to recovery from addiction and mental health disorders in America. As a side-note to the collective celebration of National Recovery Month and those who . . . . Continue Reading

Hundreds March through Patterson to Support Fight against Addiction

My birth town is making me proud this week… In a display of hope against the pitfalls of addiction, hundreds of people marched through Patterson, New Jersey on Saturday Morning in the 5th Annual Passaic Country Recovery Walk. Many of the participants were recovering drug addicts and alcoholics who emerged from the grips of addiction . . . . Continue Reading

Holistic Drug and Alcohol Treatment for Women

  (This content is being used for illustrative purposes only; any person depicted in the content is a model) What is Holistic Drug and Alcohol Treatment for Women? Holistic is a term that means “whole” and “complete.” Therefore, when considering getting help for substance abuse, the approach of holistic drug and alcohol treatment for women . . . . Continue Reading

Holistic Drug Treatment for Women

  What is Holistic Drug Treatment? An holistic approach to health is one that views the person as a whole and seeks to treat all of their needs: psychological, physical, and social. Holistic drug treatment for women understands the importance that all of the aspects that make us human beings need to be taken into . . . . Continue Reading

Outpatient Treatment for Women in South Florida

(This content is being used for illustrative purposes only; any person depicted in the content is a model) Sometimes people continue to drink or use drugs even though they are facing severe consequences, whether they are dealing with financial and legal problems or feeling the strain on their relationships, yet it’s common to find it . . . . Continue Reading

7 Reasons Why You Should Go to Rehab in the Winter

Anytime you decide you’re sick and tired of relying on alcohol and other drugs is a good time to get help. If you notice that your drug habit is ruining your relationships, causing problems at work or a loss of a job, altogether, and creating financial hardships – not to mention taking a toll on . . . . Continue Reading

Increased Chance of Employment for Women Who Attend All-Women Rehab

Getting treatment for substance abuse can be a difficult task, and afterwards many people are forced to re-establish some kind of home and professional life. For some an all-women’s rehab facility is the best bet for the most growth and effective assistance. According to a study funded by the National Institute on Drug Abuse (NIDA), . . . . Continue Reading

Rehab for the Holidays: The Best Gift for Yourself and Your Loved Ones

  Being in rehab for the holidays probably sounds like the last place you want to be but, hear me out. Spending the holidays in rehab instead of with your loved ones is the best thing you could ever do for yourself because you are investing in a very precious asset: YOU. By being in . . . . Continue Reading

Seeking Help For Pill Addiction in West Palm Beach

According to the CDC (the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention), prescription pills are the most prescribed drug in America, and prescription painkiller overdose is now the second leading cause of accidental death in the country. Highly-prescribed prescription pills include narcotic painkillers as well as anti-anxiety drugs, specifically benzodiazepines (benzos) like Xanax and Klonopin. In . . . . Continue Reading