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Root Center for Advanced Recovery New London CT

931 Bank Street, New London CT, 06320
Unclaimed
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Commission on Accreditation of Rehabilitation Facilities (CARF)

About

931 Bank Street, New London
CT, 06320

Phone: 860-447-2233

Website: http://rootcenter.org

Company Profile

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Recovered TrustScore 4.85 / 5

The Recovered Trustscore for Root Center for Advanced Recovery New London CT is based on the total amount of key accreditations (4) & publicly available review data (4 reviews for this rehab) online for this rehab center. A Bayesian average is applied to all rehabs to ensure fair visibility. Read here for more info

Important Information

Age Groups Accepted Children/adolescents
Languages Spanish, Sign language services for the deaf and hard of hearing
Special Programs/Groups Offered Adolescents, Young adults, Adult women, Pregnant/postpartum women, Adult men, Seniors or older adults, Lesbian, gay, bisexual, transgender, or queer/questioning (LGBTQ), Veterans, Criminal justice (other than DUI/DWI)/Forensic clients, Clients with co-occurring mental and substance use disorders, Clients with co-occurring pain and substance use disorders, Clients with HIV or AIDS, Clients who have experienced sexual abuse, Clients who have experienced intimate partner violence, domestic violence, Clients who have experienced trauma
Specialization Substance use treatment, Treatment for co-occurring substance use plus either serious mental health illness in adults/serious emotional disturbance in children

Payment & Insurance Accepted at This Facility

  Accepted
Federal, or any government funding for substance use treatment programs check icon
Medicare check icon
Medicaid check icon
Private health insurance check icon
Cash or self-payment check icon

Help offered by Root Center for Advanced Recovery at 931 Bank Street

Pharmacotherapies

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    Acamprosate (CampralĀ®)

    Often known by the brand name Campral, Acamprosate is a common medication used in alcohol dependence treatment. Unlike other medicines that make alcohol unpleasant to the user, Acamprosate works by reducing the brain's dependence on it.

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    Disulfiram

    Disulfiram (Antabuse) is an alcohol dependence treatment medication that reduces cravings by discouraging the consumption of alcohol.

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    Methadone

    Methadone is an opioid agonist that eliminates opioid withdrawal symptoms. This helps those addicted to opioids such as fentanyl, heroin, and painkillers by easing the withdrawal process.

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    Buprenorphine sub-dermal implant

    Buprenorphine is an opioid agonist that reduces the effects of opioid withdrawal. This helps those addicted to opioids such as fentanyl, heroin, and painkillers by easing the withdrawal process and is used in conjunction.

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    Buprenorphine with naloxone

    Buprenorphine is an opioid agonist that reduces the effects of opioid withdrawal. Naloxone rapidly reverses the effects of opioids, preventing overdose and severe withdrawal symptoms

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    Buprenorphine without naloxone

    Buprenorphine is an opioid agonist that reduces the effects of opioid withdrawal. This helps those addicted to opioids such as fentanyl, heroin, and painkillers by easing the withdrawal process and is used in conjunction.

  • check icon Buprenorphine (extended-release, injectable)
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    Naltrexone (oral)

    Naltrexone blocks the pleasure receptors that are interacted with by alcohol and narcotics. This effectively removes any pleasurable sensations the substance offers and reduces the need to take them.

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    Naltrexone (extended-release, injectable)

    Naltrexone blocks the pleasure receptors that are interacted with by alcohol and narcotics. This effectively removes any pleasurable sensations the substance offers and reduces the need to take them.

  • check icon Medications for Hepatitis C treatment
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    Lofexidine

    Lofexidine is used to reduce the symptoms of opioid withdrawal and is primarily used in the detoxification process

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    Clonidine

    Clonidine is used to reduce the symptoms of stimulant and opioid withdrawal and is primarily used in the detoxification process

  • check icon Medication for mental disorders
  • check icon Nicotine replacement
  • check icon Non-nicotine smoking/tobacco cessation

Testing

  • check icon Breathalyzer or blood alcohol testing
  • check icon Drug and alcohol oral fluid testing
  • check icon Drug or alcohol urine screening
  • check icon HIV testing
  • check icon STD testing
  • check icon TB screening
  • check icon Metabolic syndrome monitoring
  • check icon Testing for Hepatitis B (HBV)
  • check icon Testing for Hepatitis C (HCV)

Type of Opioid Treatment

  • check icon Buprenorphine maintenance
  • check icon Buprenorphine maintenance for predetermined time
  • check icon Federally-certified Opioid Treatment Program
  • check icon Methadone maintenance
  • check icon Methadone maintenance for predetermined time
  • check icon Prescribes buprenorphine
  • check icon Prescribes naltrexone
  • check icon Relapse prevention with naltrexone
  • check icon Use methadone/buprenorphine for pain management or emergency dosing

Assessment/Pre-treatment

  • check icon Comprehensive mental health assessment
  • check icon Comprehensive substance use assessment
  • check icon Interim services for clients
  • check icon Outreach to persons in the community
  • check icon Complete medical history/physical exam
  • check icon Screening for tobacco use
  • check icon Screening for substance use
  • check icon Screening for mental disorders

Counseling

  • check icon HIV or AIDS education, counseling, or support
  • check icon Hepatitis education, counseling, or support
  • check icon Health education services other than HIV/AIDS or hepatitis
  • check icon Substance use disorder education
  • check icon Smoking/vaping/tobacco cessation counseling
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    Individual counseling

    Individual counseling involves patients speaking with a counselor or therapist about their addiction in a one-to-one setting. This type of counseling will often incorporate different forms of behavioral therapies such as CBT in order to help the patient understand their psychological relationship with substance abuse and develop techniques to manage cravings and future temptation.

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    Group counseling

    Group counseling can takes place in both inpatient and outpatient settings and involves those afflicted with substances use disorders/behavioral addictions meeting to discuss their issues. This form of counseling can help create a level of empathy and understanding of others journeys with addiction, which can help to give perspective on an individual's addiction. It also helps to build a support network which helps reduce relapse and promotes positive relationships outside of substance abuse.

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    Family counseling

    Family counseling for substance use disorders and behavioral addictions helps the patient repair relationships with those close to them through open dialogue around past miss doings that were caused by addiction. This helps reestablish trust and builds a support network for the patient.

Treatment Approaches

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    Brief intervention

    Brief intervention aims to inform people who are abusing drugs and alcohol at a high level of the risk of dependence and addiction. The interventions are usually targeted at those who are yet to develop a substance use disorder but who are displaying the signs of potentially becoming addicted.

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    Cognitive behavioral therapy

    Cognitive behavioral therapy (CBT) is a commonly used type of therapy widely used in addiction treatment, rehab and recovery as a way of identifying emotional triggers that lead to substance abuse and developing methods to control them.

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    Motivational interviewing

    Motivational Interviewing (MI) is often recommended as an evidence-based approach to behavior change and is often used in addiction treatment. MI is a more collaborative approach to therapy and requires patient and counselor to explore issues without advice, judgment, or a set path laid out.

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    Relapse prevention

    The Relapse Prevention (RP) model is widely used in alcohol and drug rehab treatments. It uses CBT practises to prepare those approaching the end of rehab treatment to begin a life of sobriety without falling into old habits of substance abuse.

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    Substance use disorder counseling

    Substance use disorder counseling can incorporate a wide variety of therapies and and treatment models.

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    Telemedicine/telehealth therapy

    Telehealth has grown in popularity and availability across all forms of treatment in the wake of COVID-19. For those who are unable to leave their homes (such as immunocompromised individuals) telehealth services can provide addiction treatment virtually and provide a support network for people unable to receive normal treatment.

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    Trauma-related counseling

    Many people who have experienced trauma will turn to drugs and alcohol as a coping mechanism, which often leads to dependence and addiction. Receiving counseling for trauma in line with addiction treatment can help uncover the connection between them and learn to manage the emotional reactions to trauma that cause substance misuse.

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    12-step facilitation

    12-step programs have been helping those suffering from alcohol and drug addictions for nearly 100 years. They offer a guided path toward recovery that is not based on rigidity but practice and self improvement. They can also provide a support network of people who empathise with and understand the challenges of addiction recovery.

Recovery Support Services

  • check icon Self-help groups
  • check icon Housing services
  • check icon Recovery coach
  • check icon Mentoring/peer support
  • check icon Employment counseling or training

Ancillary Services

  • check icon Case management service
  • check icon Early intervention for HIV
  • check icon Mental health services
  • check icon Social skills development
  • check icon Transportation assistance

Setting

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    Outpatient

    Outpatient treatment centers offer the same level of care as inpatient settings while also allowing the patient to be able to return home each day

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    Intensive outpatient treatment

    IOP requires patients to attend day treatment for three hours a day, often for five days a week but declining as recovery improves.

  • check icon Outpatient methadone/buprenorphine or naltrexone treatment
  • check icon Regular outpatient treatment

Transitional Services

  • check icon Aftercare/continuing care
  • check icon Discharge Planning
  • check icon Naloxone and overdose education
  • check icon Outcome follow-up after discharge

Opioid Medications used in Treatment

  • check icon Methadone used in Treatment
  • check icon Buprenorphine used in Treatment
  • check icon Naltrexone used in Treatment

Medical Services

  • check icon Hepatitis A (HAV) vaccination
  • check icon Hepatitis B (HBV) vaccination

Gender Accepted

  • check icon Female
  • check icon Male

Payment Assistance Available

  • check icon Sliding fee scale (fee is based on income and other factors)

Facility Operation (e.g., Private, Public)

  • check icon Private non-profit organization

Specialization

  • check icon Treatment for other addiction disorder

Facility Smoking Policy

  • check icon Smoking not permitted

Facility Vaping Policy

  • check icon Vaping not permitted

Type of Alcohol Use Disorder Treatment

  • check icon Does not treat alcohol use disorder

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Accommodations*

Meals & Nutrition *

Accreditation(s) indicate the organization's national, state, or industry recognition for the treatment of substance use disorders and or mental health conditions.
Medication designed to help with withdrawal symptoms and cravings may be offered as part of an addiction treatment program.

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