Substance use disorder treatment in Southeast Michigan
When you or a loved one is facing an alcohol or substance use disorder, reaching out for support is important. And it takes courage. At the Ascension Brighton Center for Recovery in Southeast Michigan, our care team is committed to delivering compassionate care through personalized substance use disorder treatment programs. We are here to help. No matter what your needs are, we are here for you with personalized treatment options -- from inpatient and outpatient programs, to ongoing support for you and your family.
Addiction affects you physically and emotionally. Our care team includes many specialists, such as doctors, psychiatrists, nurses, counselors, registered dietitians, and social workers that specialize in alcohol and substance use disorders. We listen to understand your physical and emotional needs. Then, we work together to create a care plan that is right for you.
Signs of potential alcohol or substance use disorder
Are you or a loved one at risk for alcohol or drug addiction? Answer these simple questions to find out:
- Have you ever felt that you should cut down your alcohol or drug use?
- Have other people criticized your alcohol or drug use?
- Have you ever felt bad about your alcohol or drug use?
- Have you ever had a drink or used drugs first thing in the morning?
If you answered yes to any of the questions above, you or your loved one may be at risk for alcohol or substance use disorder.
Treatment for alcohol and substance use disorders
Ascension Brighton Center for Recovery provides treatment programs for patients 18 years and older. We also have inclusive recovery options that offer both family and spiritual support. Treatment programs include:
Continued connection program (CCP)
A care team coordinates every part of your treatment throughout the first year of recovery. This program helps you with outpatient therapy, recovery groups, monitoring and medical care. Your care team will work with you and your circle of support to promote stability in early recovery.
In the detoxification unit, we help to detox your system of alcohol and other substances. Your care team may use medications to help manage your symptoms during your stay. Medical detoxification is the first step of your recovery. After detox is completed, you may move on to other programs and create a long-term treatment plan.
Circle of support
When a support network gets involved in the recovery process, it builds a strong system that helps their loved one. This program includes talks, discussion groups, and one-on-one sessions for questions and concerns.
Health professional recovery program (HRRP)
Healthcare professionals who deal with trauma on a regular basis may be at higher risk for drug and alcohol issues. Many of our specialists are still in recovery. We understand you and are dedicated to helping others reach recovery. From our personal experiences, we listen to understand you and deliver compassionate care.
This program is for those who are unable to meet their recovery goals in their current environment, or have medical or psychiatric conditions that need a higher level of care. Inpatient rehabilitation may also be recommended if a patient has not been successful at a lower level of care.
Continued treatment after hospitalization is an important part of your recovery. You are less likely to return to use if you maintain regular outpatient appointments after hospitalization. This includes attending recovery support groups like Alcoholics Anonymous (AA), Narcotics Anonymous (NA) and other treatment programs. You may also choose to have a sponsor for additional encouragement and support.
Outpatient care includes individual and group counseling, educational sessions and medical and psychiatric care. Our goal is to help patients while they still live at home, work their jobs and perform other tasks.
Take the first step to recovery
Start a conversation with a care team that listens. To talk with a team member at Ascension Brighton Center for Recovery, please fill out the following admission form, or call us.
If you are experiencing a life-threatening emergency, go directly to the ER or dial 9-1-1.