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Frequently Asked

What treatment therapies are used in the program?
Our treatment is a 12-step based program that combines cognitive therapies throughout each client’s treatment. We also combine an array of therapies to help ensure each client is receiving the best of care possible.
How much time do you spend in the program?
All clients stay in treatment for 3 hours per day, 5 days per week for their initial few weeks in the program, based on clinical evaluations.
Does the program treat people who also have other conditions?
SPR has a psychiatrist on staff who sees every client attending treatment and provides complete evaluations for any other conditions. A medication treatment plan is offered to clients who have other conditions
Can family members be involved in the program?
Family involvement is an important part of a client’s treatment. We encourage every family to actively participate in their loved one’s treatment, as well as attend family weekends!
What addictions does Simple Path Recovery treat?
Our primary focus is treating individuals struggling with alcohol and drug addiction. This also involves those suffering from dual diagnosis, which is an alcohol or drug addiction, alongside psychiatric condition such as bipolar disorder, depression, PTSD, or anxiety.
What if I have warrants pending or other legal issues?
We will assist you in finding any outside resources you may need. In addition, our skilled case managers work closely with probation officers and courts to ensure our clients have a successful treatment, and provide them with treatment goals and progress updates.
What about privacy and confidentiality?
Simple Path Recovery is in compliance with the Standards for Privacy of Individually Identifiable Health Information (“Privacy Rule”) that establishes a set of national standards for the protection of certain health information. The U.S. Department of Health and Human Services established the Privacy Rule in order to implement the requirement of the Health Insurance Portability and Accountability Act of 1996 (more familiarly known as HIPAA). The Privacy Rule standards address the use and disclosure of an individual’s health information. A major goal of the Privacy Rule is to assure that an individual’s health information is properly protected, while allowing the flow of health information needed to provide and promote high-quality health care. It also assures the protection of the public’s health and well-being.
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