Residential Treatment Program
The Residential Treatment Program at Lakeview Health is the level of care between our Inpatient Rehab, Partial Hospitalization (PHP), and Intensive Outpatient (IOP) programs. Our Residential Treatment program serves patients with alcohol and substance use disorders, co-occurring mental health disorders, and a history of trauma or post-traumatic stress.
The Next Step on Your Recovery Journey
When you complete Lakeview’s Medically Monitored Detox and Inpatient Programs, you’re probably starting to feel better. Your mind, body, and spirit are on the mend. You’ve had some time to heal, feel what it’s like to be drug and alcohol free, and establish initial relationships with your primary therapist, medical team, and recovery peers. The transition to Residential Treatment gives you more space to focus on your recovery, deepen connections within the Lakeview community, and dial in the components of your individual recovery plan that work best for you.
Patients at this point in the treatment process – typically two to three weeks in – report positive progress on several levels. As the negative effects of the alcohol and/or drugs that hijacked your natural state of health and wellness begin to fade, you can expect increases in appetite, physical function, and mental clarity. Your mood may improve as your spirit emerges from the fog of addiction. These signs mean you’re on the right track, but you still have work to do. Your physiological systems are ready for more activity, and your mind is prepared to replace the old coping skills of addiction with the healthy skills of sobriety.
Under the guidance of your primary therapist, medical team, and group counselors, you maintain a full schedule of therapy, self-care, and reflection. Co-occurring disorders masked by alcohol and drugs may emerge, which can affect your treatment path. Some therapies and process groups stay consistent throughout your stay at Lakeview Health, while others will be added or dropped based on your self-reported progress, the assessment of your medical team, and the input of your primary therapist.