1 Specialist Alcohol & Drug Services in Lanarkshire This brochure describes what help is available within Lanarkshire s specialist treatment services. These include the North Lanarkshire Integrated Addiction Service (NLIAS), NHS Lanarkshire s Alcohol & Drug Services and the South Lanarkshire Substance Misuse Team. Use our service finder on the ADP website to locate the service that is nearest where you live
2 HOW EFFECTIVE IS TREATMENT? Treatment can work, despite what you might have heard. It can work well for you if it is provided properly and you are ready for it. According to our surveys, most users in treatment want to give up alcohol or drugs completely at some point in their lives. However, giving up completely is not the only option. If you re not ready for this, you can still benefit from reducing your alcohol and /or drug use, as you will feel better and be in a better place to start thinking about what changes you may need to make in your life. You should expect to be in treatment for at least three months, as this is the length of time found to be most beneficial. Some types of treatment are shorter than three months (like detox), but these are usually part of a longer programme. In 2008, a survey of people in treatment in Lanarkshire found that:
3 Most people were satisfied with their treatment and the staff at their services, and thought treatment had improved their lives The majority in treatment took less alcohol and drugs and found that the overall quality of their life had improved People with the shortest waits for treatment and people with up-to-date care plans were more satisfied Some clients thought their families didn t get enough support or were not involved enough in their treatment
4 FIRST STEP IN GETTING HELP Advice and information Local health services, such as GPs and pharmacies, will provide advice and information to help reduce the risks of your alcohol and drug use. You should be able to receive: > Information about the effects of drugs and alcohol > Support to help stop using drugs and alcohol, and to stay clean > Information about reducing the harm from alcohol and drugs, such as safer injecting, preventing overdose or tips on how to control your drinking > How to get help with other problems linked to your alcohol or drug use, such as health and housing > Where to go for further help
5 Starting Your Recovery Journey As well as the treatment itself, other services may be available, such as preparation for entering treatment, talking therapy, help with alcohol problems, harm reduction and treatment for infections caused by injecting.
6 Using drugs more safely You can get specific help to reduce the risks of drug use: this is called harm reduction. Most harm reduction is about preventing infections from needle sharing (particularly hepatitis A, B and C, and HIV), avoiding overdose and preventing other medical problems. Infections are a big problem half of all injecting drug users have hepatitis C, and other infections, such as HIV, are increasing. You may have an infection without realising it, so it s important to get tested. You can get free injecting equipment at needle exchanges and many pharmacies. As well as needles and syringes, some services hand out things like clean spoons, filters, wipes and citric acid.
7 Avoiding Infection & Overdose The staff should also be able to tell you how to dispose of your used works safely and will give you sharps bins for your used needles and syringes. Some needle exchanges have more specialised staff and should also be able to help you with: > Checking your injecting sites and treating abscesses > Arranging testing for infections > Arranging vaccinations and treatment for infections like hepatitis > Safer injecting and reducing the number of times you inject > Helping to stop other people from starting to inject > Avoiding infections and preventing the spread of infections > Reducing the risk of overdose
8 Other ways to get help Help to control your drinking Your doctor can offer help and advice about your drinking, alternatively you may wish to contact our local alcohol counselling services and talk to someone in person. Self-help Many alcohol and drug users also benefit from selfhelp networks such as Narcotics Anonymous, Alcoholics Anonymous or Cocaine Anonymous. Research tells us that users who attend groups like this have better outcomes.
9 GETTING INTO TREATMENT Most people access treatment by finding their nearest service look at our service finder on the website as it has a list of services by area. Most people start treatment programmes simply by going to their nearest service. Alternatively, someone like your social worker, your GP, or someone at A&E may make an appointment for you.
10 Waiting times Starting treatment in the community will usually mean a short wait, although you shouldn t wait more than three weeks from the time you decide you want help to starting your treatment programme
11 Assessment Initially you will get your alcohol and or drug use assessed. There are three types of assessment which ones you ll get will depend on where you are and where you go to first.
12 Screening Screening is done by non-specialists such as a GPs, health centre workers, or social care workers. It is simply to check for drug and alcohol problems and to find out how urgently you need help. You will be asked about any other problems related to your alcohol and/or drug use and any immediate dangers. You may then be referred to one of our specialist services to start your treatment.
13 Triage assessment If you arrive at a specialist treatment service, or are referred there, you will first get a triage assessment. The aim is to find out what treatment is most suitable for you. You will be asked questions to find out how serious your problem is, how urgently you need help and how motivated you are to be in treatment. At this stage you might get an initial care plan to address any urgent needs before moving to the next stage. If your needs are less serious, you could remain on this plan until you leave treatment. After triage, you will probably be referred for a comprehensive assessment, either at the same service or at another one. Alternatively, triage and comprehensive assessment may be combined into one assessment.
14 Comprehensive assessment A comprehensive assessment is for people with more serious alcohol and/or drug problems. The aim is to find the exact nature of drug and alcohol problems, and any other problems such as health concerns, psychological problems, housing or child care issues. Comprehensive assessment may take some time, because it will take longer to co-ordinate all the different types of care that you need. For example, if you need prescription drugs, a doctor will have to see you. Or you may need to see a psychologist. The aim of this assessment is to get the important information to help you and your keyworker develop your care plan.
15 Drug testing If your main problem is heroin, your assessment will involve drug testing, with your agreement. A urine or saliva sample will be taken. Regular testing is necessary for any treatment involving prescribing and essential for checking your progress.
16 Risk assessment Risk assessment is likely at every stage. This is to find out if you might cause harm to yourself or others for example, if you have attempted suicide or overdosed.
17 My Recovery Action Plan
18 Keyworkers and Recovery Action Plans After assessment you will be getting ready to start what is called structured treatment. When you start structured treatment you will be given a keyworker, who will be your main contact at the service. Who your keyworker is will depend on where you are. Keyworkers could be social care workers, nurses, or other health and criminal justice professionals. You will meet this person regularly to discuss your current situation, treatment and progress on your Recovery Action Plan. Together you will look at the goals you have set and decide if you have met them. You will then update them regularly and move forward by agreeing new goals.
19 Moving On - Community Supports During keyworking, you should regularly receive different kinds of support. Your keyworker will also put you in contact with any services you might need, such as education and housing. You might also get other things like talking therapy, if your keyworker is able to provide them. Maintaining a good relationship by keeping in regular contact with your keyworker is very important. You must let your keyworker know about any changes in your life that may affect your treatment. Your keyworker should be able to help you through this process and help you arrange all the support you need to stay stable. When you have achieved all or most of your goals, you could be ready to leave treatment. Your keyworker should be able to help you do this and you may agree an Recovery Action Plan together to help with this.
20 Recovery Action Plans Recovery Action Plan are very important and everyone in structured treatment should have one. You and your keyworker will write your plan together. It s an agreement between you and the treatment service on a plan of action. The aim is to sort out your drug and alcohol problems and to help reduce risks to yourself and people around you. The plan should set out the goals you want to achieve during treatment and identify who is responsible for doing what, over what period of time. It will include details of the different types of treatment you will need. It will describe all the things you need help with and cover three main areas alcohol/drugs use, health and social issues (such as work and housing). The plan should be short and easy to understand, and you should receive your own copy. It should not be done to you but written, agreed and signed by you and your keyworker. Recovery plans should be reviewed regularly by those involved in your treatment. You will get opportunities to review your own progress with your keyworker and request a specific review if necessary.
21 Outcomes Your keyworker should regularly review your progress in treatment. This will help to show your progress in reducing your drug and alcohol use, as well as the other improvement you have made in the other areas of your life
22 COMMUNITY TREATMENT The Recovery Action plans of people in structured treatment might contain other community-based treatments. Prescribed treatment Prescribed treatment Most people with drug problems will get prescription drugs through a doctor. The big choice for you is whether you go through detox or stay on prescribed drugs for the time being. The most common treatment for people who use heroin (or similar drugs) is substitute prescribing. You will be prescribed a substitute drug usually methadone or buprenorphine (Subutex ) to take instead.
23 Prescribed Treatments Some drug users agree to be prescribed less and less medication over time to get them off drugs this is called community detoxification. Others may be kept on a steady dose for longer this is known as maintenance. You and your doctor will work out how much substitute medication you need. The doctor may start you on a smaller amount, to make sure you don t overdose, and then build it up over a few days or weeks. It is important that you feel comfortable on the dose you are given. Your prescription will change as your treatment progresses.
24 Substitute Prescribing There are national guidelines for substitute prescribing if you are unhappy with your treatment, let your keyworker know. Your treatment should be more than prescribing alone you should be getting other services to help you, which should all be in your Recovery Action Plan. These other services could include harm reduction, information on sexual health, hepatitis B vaccination, treatment for infections (like abscesses), talking therapy and other support to help motivate you through your treatment.
25 Talking therapy Talking therapy is much more than just a friendly chat. It should be carried out by a trained and competent professional, who will help you face your problems, suggest ways to resolve them and give you clear goals. If you receive a formal talking therapy, it will require you to work on your problems. It could be learning what triggers you to use alcohol or drugs, and then developing new ways of thinking or behaving. There are many forms of talking therapy. These may help you with your addiction, and any anxiety or underlying depression (if you suffer from these). Talking therapy should be included in the care plan you have agreed with your keyworker and you will be expected to attend these appointments. Most specialist services will provide this.
26 Structured Day Programmes Structured day programmes usually run a series of activities. You will attend the service at fixed times (usually 3 5 days a week). These programmes often include group work, talking therapy, education and life skills, and creative activities.
27 Need Extra Help? Some people need to go into residential treatment. People often go into residential treatment because they want extra help to stay sober or get drug-free and stay clean. Sometimes people with complex problems need hospital treatment to get them stabilised on medication. There are two main types of residential treatment inpatient treatment and residential rehabilitation.
28 In-Patient Treatment There are three main types of places where you can get inpatient treatment: > General hospital wards (usually medical wards) > Psychiatric Wards in the General Hospital > Residential rehab units with detox units You could get any one of these types, depending on how ill you are and beds available. You will normally get into inpatient treatment through our specialist services. It is important to have proper support in place for leaving inpatient treatment, so you can maintain any positive changes you have made and not relapse. This should be in your Recovery Action Plan before going into inpatient treatment.
29 Inpatient Treatment Inpatient treatment usually takes place in hospitals and rehabs, and provides: > Detox, to clear you body of alcohol/drugs. You will be given medication and medical help to make this less unpleasant > Help with health problems linked to alcohol/drug use (such as liver problems) >Stabilisation on medication > Urgent medical care
30 Residential rehabilitation Usually known as rehab, this usually involves a stay of weeks or even months, and a complete break from normal life. Rehabs normally have a mixture of group work, talking therapy, and other practical and work-related activities, to give you useful skills for when you leave. There are about 30 rehabs in Scotland. There are different types of rehabs with different programmes to suit different people. You should be able to get a choice of which rehab to go to. Like inpatient treatment, you will access rehab though a specialist treatment service. The service will decide how ready you are and help you prepare for your stay. It is important to realise that almost all residential rehabs are drug-free environments, so everyone going there will have gone through detox before arriving. This detox could be in the rehab itself, a hospital or your local community.
31 After treatment Once you have been through any type of structured treatment, you will may need help in sustaining your recovery in the community. You might want to think about volunteering, further education or employment If you don t reach all your goals it s important that you keep trying. Not everyone manages to recover at the their first attempt. Your local treatment service should understand this, and you should be able to give it another go. Alternatively, you might want to try a different type of treatment. The important thing is to keep going.
32 Maintaining Your Recovery You might need more support you when you leave treatment. There are many community based services which should help you to hold on to the successes you have made in your treatment and help you get back to a more normal life. There are two main types of support that you might need: > Alcohol/Drug-related support this may include help from community services, help in preventing relapse, and self help support groups such as Narcotics Anonymous, Alcoholics Anonymous, Cocaine Anonymous or SMART Recovery. > Non-drug-related support support to help improve your life and environment. This may include housing, education and employment. You may be getting this kind of support during treatment and it should continue afterwards, for as long as you need it. Your keyworker should help you access the local services that will continue to provide you with the support you need to maintain your recovery.
33 Quality of treatment When you start treatment, it should be the best quality treatment available. Doctors and treatment services, and their staff, work to national standards. We review the performance of treatment services each year.
34 Service user involvement A good-quality treatment service involves clients in their own treatment. The service you attend should encourage service users to comment or even complain about their treatment, without fear of negative consequences. And you should be involved as a partner in the development and reviewing of your Recovery Action Plan. Services should provide information about our local advocacy network (Lanarkshire Addiction Recovery Consortium). This organisation can provide support and represent you if necessary.
35 A service user s responsibilities Observing house rules as defined by the treatment service, e.g. > Not using drugs or drinking on the premises > Treating staff, other clients and visitors with dignity and respect > Observing no smoking policies > Specific responsibilities set out in the Recovery Action Plan, such as keeping appointment times, taking the prescribed amount of medication at the times advised and doing the things you said you would!
36 The service user s charter As a treatment service user, you should expect to receive: > A comprehensive assessment within a specified number of days > Access to any treatment service within three weeks > Full information about your treatment options > An individual Recovery Action Plan, which you are involved in developing and reviewing > The Recovery Action Plan should be agreed and signed and a copy given to you > Respect for your privacy and dignity > Confidentiality and an explanation of any circumstances where information might be given to others without your specific consent. You should be able to choose what information about you can be shared with someone else An opportunity to get a second opinion on your treatment > User involvement, with opportunities to have some input into the development of the treatment service > An easily accessible and effective complaints system.
Getting help for a drug problem A guide to treatment Who we are The National Treatment Agency for Substance Misuse is part of the National Health Service. We were set up in 2001 to increase the numbers
Service User Information Leaflet Northumberland Recovery Partnership (NRP) The Northumberland Recovery Partnership (NRP) is a dedicated service for anyone in Northumberland experiencing problems with drugs
Luton Drug & Alcohol Partnership For Staff Working for Drug and Alcohol Services in Luton All the partnership agencies, both statutory and voluntary, are committed to providing the best possible care and
South London and Maudsley NHS Foundation Trust Alcohol treatment Information for service users Page This leaflet tells you what you can expect during treatment for problems related to using alcohol. It's
The use of illegal drugs in England is declining; people who need help to overcome drug dependency are getting it quicker; and more are completing their treatment and recovering drug treatment in ENGlaND:
Drug and alcohol services in the Scottish Borders Information given in this leaflet is not meant to take the place of a talk with your doctor or health worker. Contents Alcohol only services: Adult Addaction
Alcohol & Other Drugs GETTING STARTED 4 This is Booklet 4 in the Getting Started Series. Getting Started is a guide for people leaving prison. Booklets 1 The First Week 2 Housing 3 Identification 4 Alcohol
Health in prison Getting medical treatment in prison If you re in prison, you should get the same health services as you'd get from the NHS. This includes mental health services. Qualified doctors, dentists,
South Gloucestershire Drug & Alcohol Services How to get help for drug and alcohol problems www.southglos.gov.uk South Gloucestershire Drug and Alcohol Services offer advice, support and treatment to those
Why invest? How drug treatment and recovery services work for individuals, communities and society What is drug addiction? Drug addiction is a complex but treatable condition Those affected use drugs compulsively,
Healthcare in Prison Prisoners should have the same access to healthcare services as everyone else. This factsheet looks at what health services you can get if you are in prison and what to do if you are
Substance misuse - Advice and guidance Barnardo s Flintshire Services - family support Barnardo s Flintshire Services has a range of family support services aimed at preventing or reducing the impact of
REVIEW OF DRUG TREATMENT AND REHABILITATION SERVICES: SUMMARY AND ACTIONS 1. INTRODUCTION 1.1 Review Process A Partnership for a Better Scotland committed the Scottish Executive to reviewing and investing
A handbook for people who have injected drugs Introduction This handbook has been written for current and ex-drug injectors. It gives information and advice about the hep C virus, and the tests you can
Fact Sheet Local Account of Adult Social Care 2013-14 What we spent in 2013-14 M s experience of rehab and aftercare Drug & Alcohol Expenditures 2% 18% 35% Community drug treatment 35% Specialist clinical
Consultation on Future Drug and Alcohol Services in Shropshire 15 Dec 2014 6 Feb 2015 What is this consultation about? Shropshire Council aims to make sure that everyone can access the support they need
Drug & Alcohol Services in Tower Hamlets Whether you are looking for advice about your personal drug or alcohol use or concerned about someone else there are services available in the Borough. You will
HEAT A11: Updated Drug and Alcohol Treatment Types 2010 Authored by: Hilary Smith and Mike Massaro-Mallinson HEAT A11: Updated Drug and Alcohol Treatment Types Contents INTRODUCTION 2 PRIOR TO STAGE (1)
Alcohol and drugs prevention, treatment and recovery: why invest? 1 Alcohol problems are widespread 9 million adults drink at levels that increase the risk of harm to their health 1.6 million adults show
Ever wish you could... Quit using heroin? Protect yourself from HIV infection? Get healthier? Good News: Medical treatments called opioid (oh-pee-oyd) maintenance can help you! Injecting heroin puts you
Do you, or anyone you know, want to be free from drugs or alcohol misuse? We're here to help If you, or someone you know, wants to be free from alcohol or drugs, we can help. North Yorkshire Horizons offer
Social Care, Health and Housing Substance Misuse Team How can we help? www.carmarthenshire.gov.uk/socialcare If you require this information in large print, Braille or on Audio please telephone 01267 228703
National Drug Treatment Monitoring System (NDTMS) NDTMS DATA SET H BUSINESS DEFINITION FOR ADULT DRUG TREATMENT PROVIDERS Author M. Hinchcliffe Approver M. Roxburgh Date 01/03/2011 Version 8.03 REVISION
Directory for Substance Misuse s in Caerphilly Background Substance Misuse services use a tiered approach in their approach and delivering of drug/alcohol services. These are as follows: Tier 1 Interventions
Your Information Your Rights This leaflet explains why the Substance Misuse Treatment and Support Agencies collect information about you and how this information may be used. It also tells you about your
visited on Page 1 of 5 LEARN MORE (HTTP://WWW.NAMI.ORG/LEARN-MORE) FIND SUPPORT (HTTP://WWW.NAMI.ORG/FIND-SUPPORT) GET INVOLVED (HTTP://WWW.NAMI.ORG/GET-INVOLVED) DONATE (HTTPS://NAMI360.NAMI.ORG/EWEB/DYNAMICPAGE.ASPX?
Inspection Report We are the regulator: Our job is to check whether hospitals, care homes and care services are meeting essential standards. Borough of Poole - Civic Centre Borough of Poole, Civic Centre,
Current Model of Drug Care Treatment Detox Rehab Components of a Full Drug Care Service (1) (2) (3) (4) (5) (6) (7) (8) (9) Community Preparation Treatment Detox Rehab Community Community Prison work Halfway
SERVICE SPECIFICATION LOT 1 RECOVERY PATHWAY 1.0 SERVICE MODEL The Recovery Pathway Service forms a key component of the Sunderland Integrated Substance Misuse Service, as illustrated below: Recovery Outcomes
Effectiveness of Treatment The Evidence The treatment programme at Castle Craig is based on the 12 Step abstinence model. This document describes the evidence for residential and 12 Step treatment programmes.
Counselors are standing by 24/7 waiting for your free call 1-800-861-1768 thewatershed.com Believe Again in Life. In The future. In Yourself. At The Watershed, our passion is helping addicts and alcoholics
Understanding NICE guidance Information for people who use NHS services Antisocial personality disorder NICE clinical guidelines advise the NHS on caring for people with specific conditions or diseases
Alcohol and drugs Introduction There are no reliable figures for the misuse of drugs and alcohol by NHS staff but a survey in 2001 by Alcohol Concern and Drugscope suggested that 60 per cent of employers
Contents: 1 Services for People with Alcohol Problems 3 Services for People with Drug Problems 7 Services for People Who Wish to Stop Smoking 1 Services for People with Alcohol Problems NHS Grampian works
It is devastating to have a suicidal family member and to live with the feelings that go with this kind of traumatic anxiety. That is why this guide is developed for you. It will give you some important
Addictions Services Northumberland What is Recovery? Patient Information Leaflet Shining a light on the future What is recovery? People can and do recover from even the most serious and long-term addiction
EADP Commissioning Plan Commissioning for Recovery from Problem Alcohol and Drug Use 2012 2015 1 Contents 1. Introduction 2 2. Vision Statement 5 3. Strategic Context 6 4. Resources 8 5. Measuring Progress
Practitioner Guidance for Somerset Drug and Alcohol Assessment Tool for Young People 2nd edition October 2014 Guide Introduction This document provides practitioners with guidance on using the Somerset
Respite House Alcohol Detox Client Information Sheet Cambridgeshire Community Services NHS Trust: delivering excellence in drug services across Luton as part of the ResoLUTiONs Pathway Respite House client
Manchester City Council Report for Information Report to: Health Scrutiny Committee 23 October 2014 Subject: Report of: The Adult Drug Treatment System in Manchester Director of Public Health Summary The
Heroin Introduction Heroin is a powerful drug that affects the brain. People who use it can form a strong addiction. Addiction is when a drug user can t stop taking a drug, even when he or she wants to.
Clinical/Counselling Psychology Service Exceptional healthcare, personally delivered What are Clinical/Counselling Psychologists? Clinical/Counselling Psychologists begin their training by studying normal
Resources for the Prevention and Treatment of Substance Use Disorders Table of Contents Age-standardized DALYs, alcohol and drug use disorders, per 100 000 Age-standardized death rates, alcohol and drug
What Happens During Drug Detox? Many addicts and alcoholics believe they can quit using substances on their own. But after a few painful and confidence-crushing failed attempts, the need for an inpatient
RCGP Conference May 2011 Community Based Medically Assisted Alcohol Withdrawal THE BASICS An option for consideration World Health Organisation 2011 Alcohol is the world s third largest risk factor for
How HOLiSTIC REHAB Benefits You Table of Content Holistic Rehab Centers are More Popular than Ever The Need for Drug & Alcohol Rehabilitation Programs Alcohol Abuse and Addiction These Issues Need Treatment
opiates alcohol 27 opiates and alcohol 30 April 2016 drug addiction signs 42 ed #1 123 Drug Rehab Centers in New Jersey 100 Top 10 380 effects of alcohol in the brain 100 Top 30 698 heroin addiction 100
Detention under the Mental Health Act This factsheet gives information about detention under the Mental Health Act. This is also known as being sectioned. It explains what the Mental Health Act is, why
Alcohol Services Leeds St. Mark s House Residential Detoxification Client Guide St Anne s Mission To support individuals to achieve their aspirations by providing services that promote dignity, independence,
TABLE OF CONTENT 3 The Need for Inpatient Rehab 3 Success with Inpatient Treatment 4 Numbers Rarely Lie 4 An Overview of Inpatient Substance Abuse Treatment 7 Participating in the Program 9 Get the Most
Pregnant drug and alcohol users Discuss referrals for inpatient treatment with the medical staff in Carrick 1 Inpatient Unit. To do so, phone 028 9441 3290 between 9.00am - 5.00pm, Monday to Friday. The
Development of the guidelines on the pharmacotherapy of addiction case study Croatia Croatia Marina Kuzman Dragica Katalinic Croatian National Institute of Public Health Cyprus, 2009. Drug use and drug
Naltrexone Pellet Treatment for Opiate, Heroin, and Alcohol Addiction Frequently Asked Questions What is Naltrexone? Naltrexone is a prescription drug that effectively blocks the effects of heroin, alcohol,
REPORT TO: SCRUTINY COMMITTEE DATE: 22JANUARY 2014 TITLE: REVIEW OF DRUG USE IN (PART 2 OF 2) LEAD OFFICER: CONTRIBUTING OFFICER: LYNN SEWARD, HEAD OF COMMUNITY WELLBEING (01279) 446119 MARYSIA RUDGLEY,
Complex mental health & substance misuse Dual Diagnosis Ian Wilson Aims & objectives Aim: To underline the importance of effective working with dually diagnosed clients Objectives: To define dual diagnosis
Rekindling House Dual Diagnosis Specialist Tel: 01582 456 556 APPLICATION FOR TREATMENT Application Form / Comprehensive Assessment Form Please provide as much detail as you can it will help us process
Cocaine Introduction Cocaine is a powerful drug that stimulates the brain. People who use it can form a strong addiction. Addiction is when a drug user can t stop taking a drug, even when he or she wants
Pioneering Detox and Rehab Choice TTP: Pioneering Detox and Rehab Choice Over years of providing treatment for alcohol and drug addiction, one thing has always been clear. Everyone is different. Different
Croydon Drug and Alcohol Services Directory of drug and alcohol services available in Croydon April 2012 Croydon Treatment & Recovery Partnership Contact details Lantern Hall 190 Church Road Croydon CR0
1 THE DRUG DETOX UNIT AT MOUNTJOY PRISON A REVIEW By Dr. Des Crowley, General Practitioner INTRODUCTION The Drug Detox Unit was opened in July 1996 at Mountjoy Prison in response to the escalating drug
Substance misuse service Contents Supporting you in your recovery Page 3 Working together towards recovery Page 4 Assessment Page 4 Developing a treatment plan Page 5 Treatment options alcohol Page 6 Treatment
Understanding NICE guidance Information for people who use NHS services Borderline personality disorder NICE clinical guidelines advise the NHS on caring for people with specific conditions or diseases
Oxford Health NHS Foundation Trust A guide to Opioid Detoxification If you re considering detox, congratulations. You have obviously been visualising a drug free life and planning your future goals. Detox
Bsafe Blackpool Community Safety and Drugs Partnership Drug and Alcohol treatment planning in the community for Young People and Adults 2012/13 Planning Framework Treatment plan Planning Framework Bsafe
Somerset County Council Health Scrutiny Sub-Committee 9 March 2009 Drug and Alcohol Treatment Services Author: Amanda Payne Somerset DAAT Co-ordinator Contact Details: Amanda.Payne@somerset.nhs.uk Paper
Commissioning Future Drug and Alcohol Services in Somerset Appendix A Page 2 of 32 Contents 1. Introduction... 4 2. The Picture of Drug and Alcohol Misuse in Somerset... 5 2.1 Adults Drug Misuse Overview...
Alcohol and Drugs Policy Committee responsible for review Resource Agreed date Autumn 2013 Review date Autumn 2016 Contents Page Introduction 3 The need for compliance 3 Management responsibilities 4 Individual
THE ROLE OF EMERGENCY HOSTELS AND NIGHT SHELTERS IN SUPPORTING HOMELESS DRUG USERS: KEY FINDINGS Background Emergency hostels and night shelters accommodate and support some of the most vulnerable individuals
the facts about NALTREXONE for Treatment of Opioid Addiction It s not like I woke up one day when I was young and told myself, I wanna be a drug addict. I wanna ruin my life and ruin the lives of those
South London and Maudsley NHS Foundation Trust Information for families, friends and carers of substance users Drug and Alcohol Service (Lambeth) Page Drug and Alcohol service (Lambeth) The Drug and Alcohol
Care Programme Approach (CPA) The Care Programme Approach (CPA) is the system that is used to organise many people s care from 'secondary mental health services'. This factsheet explains what you should
Guide Guide 12 Assessment and services from your local council in England This guide explains about how to ask for a needs assessment and what support services you may receive from your local council if
Petrol, paint and other Polydrug inhalants use 237 11 Polydrug use Overview What is polydrug use? Reasons for polydrug use What are the harms of polydrug use? How to assess a person who uses several drugs
National Drug Treatment Monitoring System (NDTMS) NDTMS DATA SET J IMPLEMENTATION GUIDE FOR ADULT DRUG AND ALCOHOL TREATMENT PROVIDERS Author S Taylor Approver J Knight Date 10/7/12 Version 2.0 REVISION
East Lancashire Community Rehabilitation Team (CRT) Service User Information 2 This Information Pack has been designed to help you understand who the Community Rehabilitation Team are and how we may be
Naltrexone Pellet Treatment for Opiate, Heroin, and Alcohol Addiction Frequently asked questions What is Naltrexone? Naltrexone is a prescription drug that completely blocks the effects of all opioid drugs
Criminal Justice Integrated Drug Teams and treatment interventions Clinical guidance to maximise access to drug treatment November 2003 NTA Clinical Guidance to CJIP Teams Nov O3 Page 1 of 17 1. Introduction
Corl Kerry - Referral and Assessment for Residential Treatment (Tier 4) This document seeks to name the criteria that can guide referrals to residential tier 4 facilities (Part A). It provides guidance
Methamphetamine Introduction Methamphetamine is a very addictive stimulant drug. People who use it can form a strong addiction. Addiction is when a drug user can t stop taking a drug, even when he or she