1 B r e a k f r e e Substance Abuse Treatment Directory
3 Substance Abuse Treatment Directory
4 Substance abuse is widespread, affecting people of all ages and backgrounds. Results from the 2000 National Household Survey on Drug Abuse indicate an estimated 14.5 million Americans (6.5 percent of the country s total population) aged 12 or older are using substances such as illicit drugs or alcohol. The effects of substance use on a person s body can ultimately cost them their life. A person s health, relationships, and work or school performance are all at risk and affected. We know that the damage caused by drug and alcohol abuse is not only confined to individuals. Families are hurt, and so are friends. These problems also seep into the workplace. Ultimately, the grave consequences of drug and alcohol abuse affect our entire community.
5 Treatment options for substance use disorders include detoxification services, residential care, day treatment/partial hospitalization, intensive outpatient treatment and outpatient treatment. Twelve-step, self-help groups, and therapeutic living or transitional housing services are also part of a comprehensive approach to recovery. Any effective treatment program should address a person s physical, psychological, emotional, social, spiritual, family, and cultural strengths and needs. Services that are appropriate for people s age, race, culture, sexual orientation, gender, pregnancy status, and parenting status also help increase their chance of success.
6 Detoxification Detoxification is the structured medical or social milieu in which the individual is monitored and treated for withdrawal from the acute physical and psychological effects of drugs or alcohol. In certain instances, the person going through detoxification feels very sick, and has trouble eating, sleeping and concentrating. It is most effective when it is followed by referral to additional drug or alcohol treatment. Outpatient Treatment Outpatient treatment involves providers or facilities that offer individual therapy, family therapy, group therapy and relapse prevention. Most outpatient treatment programs involve one to five hours of counseling or therapy per week. Outpatient treatment may be the best option if the person: Wants or needs to continue going to work every day, since there is minimal to no job interruption with outpatient treatment. Has a home situation that has the potential for support and assistance for attending the program and will be free of or minimize exposure to drinking and drug use. Intensive Outpatient Treatment Intensive outpatient (IOP) treatment is similar to day treatment/partial hospitalization. People live at home and attend treatment during the day or evening for approximately 90 minutes to four hours per day, up to five days per week. Day Treatment/Partial Hospitalization A day treatment program is a more intense form of outpatient treatment. People receive treatment during the day in a structured, multidisciplinary setting for approximately four to eight hours per day, up to seven days per week. Partial hospitalization programs may make sense if the individual in question needs an intensive and structured treatment experience. Day treatment may also be a good choice if the situation at home will involve support and assistance for attending the program and will be free of exposure to drinking and drug use. Residential Treatment Individuals are admitted to a treatment facility for a period of time and receive 24-hour care, usually for two to three weeks. The residential stay is often followed by an extended outpatient therapy program or participation in a self-help group. Residential treatment may make the most sense if the person has attempted lower and less intensive levels of treatment that were not effective.
7 Transitional Housing Some individuals leave treatment for a transitional residence where they live with other people in recovery. Residences often have a small number of clients, a small professional staff, clear and enforced rules about abstinence, and a significant level of structure -- somewhere between what is found in inpatient treatment and what is found in a family household. A transitional housing program may make the most sense if the person: Has been unable to remain alcohol and drug-free when living alone, at home, or with friends or relatives. Can make a three- to six-month commitment to live in a group situation where a major focus is remaining clean and sober. Wants to assume more responsibilities while living in a structured setting. Is able and willing to accept group support from others in recovery. Self-Help Groups to Support Recovery Most formal treatment programs, such as inpatient, residential, outpatient, intensive outpatient, and day treatment, encourage people to participate in self-help groups during and after treatment. They involve no cost, have no waiting lists, and are readily available in most communities. The most well-known self-help groups are Alcoholics Anonymous (A.A.) and Narcotics Anonymous (N.A.), both of which are based on a twelve-step model. For information on times and locations of Narcotics Anonymous (NA) meetings please call For information on times and locations of Alcoholics Anonymous (AA) meetings please call
8 Following is an Index of Treatment Facilities listed alphabetically by island. *Participates with HMSA Please note that participation with HMSA does not guarantee that rendered services are a covered benefit. Services are only covered if they are recognized as reimbursable by HMSA and if they are part of the member s benefit package. HAWAII ACCESS Capabilities, Inc.* Kuakini Highway Pottery Terrace, Suite 425 Kailua-Kona, HI Phone: Services: Intensive outpatient treatment services. Big Island Substance Abuse Council (BISAC)* 297 Waianuenue Ave. Phone: Halekii St. Kealakekua, HI Phone: Mamalahoa Highway, Suite 101 Kamuela, HI Phone: Services: Day treatment, intensive outpatient, outpatient treatment services, and employment core services program; adolescent outpatient treatment and adolescent outpatient school-based treatment. Big Island Substance Abuse Council (BISAC) Therapeutic Living Programs (TLP) BISAC Men s TLP 146 Puueo St. Phone: BISAC Men s TLP 146 Puueo St. Phone: BISAC North Kohala TLP Kainoa Road Hawi, HI Phone: BISAC Women s TLP 323 Kauila St. Phone: BISAC Public Safety Women s TLP 169 Puueo St. Phone: BISAC Fathers and Children TLP 140 Puueo St. Phone:
9 BISAC Moms and Babies TLP 15 Kanoa St. Phone: Services: Therapeutic living services. Big Island Substance Abuse Council (BISAC) Baby S.A.F.E 333 Kauila St. Phone: Halekii St. Kealakekua, HI Phone: Services: Counseling and referral services to substance abuse treatment. Drug Addiction Services of Hawaii, Inc. (DASH)* 900 Leilani St. Phone: Services: Outpatient treatment, detoxification, injection drug use, and early detection services for HIV, hepatitis and tuberculosis. Drug Addiction Services of Hawaii, Inc. (DASH) Hui Ho ola th St. Keaau, HI Phone: Services: Intensive outpatient and outpatient treatment services. Ke Ala Pono Recovery* 305 Waluku Drive, Suite 6 Phone: Services: Intensive outpatient and outpatient treatment services; adolescent outpatient and adolescent intensive outpatient treatment services. Lokahi Treatment Centers* Waikoloa Highlands Shopping Center Waikoloa Road, #224B Waikoloa, HI Phone: Waiakea Villas 400 Hualani St., Building 10, #195B Phone: Hillside Plaza Kuakini Highway. #B105 Kona, HI Phone: Akoni Pule Highway, Unit 6 Kapaau, HI Phone: Mamane St. Honokaa, HI Phone: C Mamalahoa Highway. Naalehu, HI Phone: Services: Intensive outpatient, outpatient treatment and early detection services; adolescent outpatient and adolescent intensive outpatient treatment services.
10 Po Ailani, Inc.* Kuakini Highway, Suite 101 Kailua-Kona, HI Phone: Services: Outpatient treatment services Alahou St. Kailua-Kona, HI Phone: Services: Group home services. KAUAI Alcoholic Rehabilitation Services of Hawaii, Inc. (Hina Mauka)* 2970 Haleko Road Lihue, HI Phone: Services: Outpatient treatment services; adolescent school-based outpatient treatment. Ke Ala Pono Recovery* 4374 Kukui St., Suite 104 Lihue, HI Phone: Services: Intensive outpatient and outpatient treatment services; adolescent outpatient and adolescent intensive outpatient treatment services. Aloha House, Inc.* 4593 Ike Drive Makawao, HI Phone: MAUI Services: Residential, intensive outpatient and outpatient treatment services; adolescent school-based treatment. Malama Na Makua A Keiki* 388 Ano St. Kahului, HI Phone: Services: Therapeutic living services for women and women with children and intensive outpatient and outpatient treatment services for women. Maui Youth and Family Services, Inc.* 200 Ike Drive Makawao, HI Phone: Services: Adolescent community and school-based treatment services, adolescent independent/transitional living program, adolescent intensive outpatient, and adolescent residential treatment services. Ohana Makamae, Inc. 39 Keanini St. Hana, HI Phone: Services: Adolescent school-based outpatient treatment services.
11 Hale Ho Okupa A MOLOKAI 450 Ala Malama Ave. Kaunakakai, HI Phone: Services: Adult and adolescent outpatient treatment services. OAHU Alcoholic Rehabilitation Services of Hawaii, Inc. (Hina Mauka)* Pookela St. Kaneohe, HI Phone: Services: Residential, day treatment, and intensive outpatient treatment services; adolescent school-based outpatient treatment services. Bobby Benson Center* Kamehameha Highway Kahuku, HI Phone: Services: Adolescent assessments and adolescent residential treatment. Care Hawaii 677 Ala Moana Blvd., Suite 620 Honolulu, HI Phone: Services: Intensive outpatient treatment services. Castle Medical Center* 640 Ulukahiki St. Kailua, HI Phone: Services: Detoxification services. Drug Addiction Services of Hawaii, Inc. (DASH)* 1130 N. Nimitz Highway, Suite C302 Honolulu, HI Phone: Services: Intensive outpatient, outpatient treatment, detoxification, injection drug use, and early detection services for HIV, hepatitis and tuberculosis. Freedom Recovery Services* 1314 S. King St., Suite 516 Honolulu, HI Phone: Services: Intensive outpatient, day treatment and outpatient treatment services; adolescent outpatient and adolescent intensive outpatient treatment services. Hawaii Counseling and Education Center, Inc.* 970 N. Kalaheo Ave., Suite A-102 Kailua, HI Phone: Services: Intensive outpatient and outpatient treatment services; adolescent outpatient
12 and adolescent intensive outpatient treatment services. Helping Hands Hawaii 2100 N. Nimitz Highway Honolulu, HI Phone: Services: Intensive outpatient and outpatient treatment services. Ho omau Ke Ola* Farrington Highway, Suite 103 Waianae, HI Phone: Services: Residential, day treatment and intensive outpatient services. Ke Ala Pono Recovery* 1314 S. King St., Suite 962 Honolulu, HI Phone: Services: Intensive outpatient and outpatient treatment services. Kline Welsh Behavioral Health Foundation (Sand Island Treatment Center)* Sand Island Access Road Honolulu, HI Phone: Services: Residential treatment services. Kokua Kalihi Valley Comprehensive Family Services 2239 N. School St. Honolulu, HI Phone: Services: Outpatient treatment services. Kulia Na Mamo 1108 Fort St. Mall, Suite #22 Honolulu, HI Phone: Services: Group home, early detection services for HIV, and services for the transgender population. Oxford House, Inc. 350 Ward Ave., Suite 106-PMB09 Honolulu, HI Phone: Services: Clean and sober recovery group homes. Po ailani, Inc.* 553 Kawainui St. Kailua, HI Phone: Services: Residential, day treatment, intensive outpatient, outpatient treatment
13 services, therapeutic living services, and transitional housing. therapeutic living services for pregnant and parenting women with children. The Queen s Medical Center* Kaheiheimalie Building 1374 Nuuanu Ave. Honolulu, HI Phone: Services: Day treatment and intensive outpatient dual diagnosis treatment services. Salvation Army Addiction Treatment Services* 3624 Waokanaka St. Honolulu, HI Phone: Services: Residential, day treatment, intensive outpatient and outpatient treatment services; non-medical residential detoxification and substance abuse treatment for ex-offenders. Salvation Army Family Treatment Services* nd Ave. Honolulu, HI Phone: Services: Residential treatment and
14 Facility Name Island Participate with HMSA Outpatient Day Treatment Intensive Outpatient Residential Therapeutic Living Access Capabilities Hawaii BISAC Hawaii DASH Hawaii Ke Ala Pono Recovery Hawaii Lokahi Hawaii Po'Ailani Hawaii Hina Mauka Kauai Ke Ala Pono Recovery Kauai Aloha House Maui Malama Na Makua A Keiki Maui (for women) (for women) (for women) Maui Youth & Family Services Maui Ohana Makamae Maui Hale Ho'Okupa'A Molokai Bobby Benson Oahu Care Hawaii Oahu Castle Medical Center Oahu DASH Oahu Freedom Recovery Services Oahu Hawaii Counseling & Education Oahu Helping Hands Hawaii Oahu Hina Mauka Oahu Ho'omau Ke Ola Oahu Ke Ala Pono Recovery Oahu Kokua Kalihi Valley Oahu Kulia Na Mamo Oxford House Oahu Po'Ailani Oahu Queen's Medical Center Oahu (dual diagnosis) Salvation Army Oahu (for pregnant & parenting women) Sand Island Treatment Center Oahu Please note that participation with HMSA does not guarantee that rendered services are covered. Services are
15 Transitional Housing Group Home Detoxfication Injection Drug Use Early Detection Services Adolescent Outpatient Adolescent Outpatient School Based Adolescent Intensive Outpatient Adolescent Residential (for adolescents) (transgender) (transgender) (nonmedical residential) only covered if they are recognized as reimbursable by HMSA and if they are part of the member s benefit package.
Treatment ebook How to find the right help for your child with an alcohol or drug problem INCLUDES ANSWERS TO THESE QUESTIONS What is substance abuse treatment? How do I find the right treatment for my
U.S. DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH AND HUMAN SERVICES Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration Center for Substance Abuse Treatment www.samhsa.gov Acknowledgments This booklet was produced by Johnson,
Substance Abuse Services for Youth in Florida: A Guide for Families March 2009 Florida Certification Board/Southern Coast ATTC Monograph Series #4 Substance Abuse Services for Youth in Florida: A Guide
City and County of Honolulu Homeless Point-in-Time Count 2015 City & County of Honolulu Department of Community Services State of Hawaii Department of Human Services Homeless Programs Office Partners in
National Institute on Drug Abuse SEEKING DRUG ABUSE TREATMENT: KNOW WHAT TO ASK U.S. Department of Health and Human National Institutes of Health SEEKING DRUG ABUSE TREATMENT: KNOW WHAT TO ASK The goal
HEALTH & SOCIAL SERVICES WHITE PAPER Caring for each other, Caring for ourselves Public consultation Welcome to the White Paper from Health and Social Services. We hope you enjoy reading it, and look forward
Access to care for adolescents who need treatment for Alcohol, Drug, or Co Occurring Disorders. Directory of DCF Funded Adolescent Substance Abuse Treatment Programs Florida Counties 2008 Executive Office
Recovering After a Stroke: A Patient and Family Guide Consumer Guide Number 16 AHCPR Publication No. 95-0664: May 1995 US Agency for HealthCare Research and Quality Purpose of This Booklet This booklet
Healthy Minds, Healthy People A Ten-Year Plan to Address Mental Health and Substance Use in British Columbia Ministry of Health Services Ministry of Children and Family Development November 1, 2010 Library
Honouring Our Strengths: A Renewed Framework to Address Substance Use Issues Among First Nations People in Canada ANNUAL REPORT 2008-2009 Growth and Evolution to New Horizons THE NATIONAL NATIVE ADDICTIONS
Alcohol & Young People: A Toolkit Supporting Vulnerable Young People at Risk of Alcohol Related Harm Calling Time: the South West Alcohol Improvement Programme Calling Time the South West Alcohol Improvement
FINANCING RECOVERY SUPPORT SERVICES: REVIEW AND ANALYSIS OF FUNDING RECOVERY SUPPORT SERVICES AND POLICY RECOMMENDATIONS March 2010 This report was prepared by Legal Action Center and Abt Associates under
Special review Supporting life after stroke A review of services for people who have had a stroke and their carers January 2011 About the Care Quality Commission The Care Quality Commission (CQC) is the
FAMILY VIOLENCE HURTS EVERYONE: A FRAMEWORK TO END FAMILY VIOLENCE IN ALBERTA Table of Contents Message from the Minister and associate Minister 3 Building Alberta Through Strong Families and Communities
Updated 13/01/15 A Guide To Being in Care For Children and Young People 1 Contents Introduction Page 3 Pathways into Care Page 3-6 Role of your Social Worker Page 6 Adoption Page 7 Special Guardianship
Your Mind. Your Rights. Campus Mental Health Know Your Rights A guide for students who want to seek help for mental illness or emotional distress Leadership21 Committee Judge David L. Bazelon Center for
TAKE THIS BOOK DEFENDANT AND FAMILY HANDBOOK Provided by: The Office of the Metropolitan Public Defender 404 James Robertson Parkway Suite 2022, Parkway Towers Nashville, TN 37219 615-862-5730 Dawn Deaner,
Principles of Adolescent Substance Use Disorder Treatment: A Research-Based Guide Principles of Adolescent Substance Use Disorder Treatment: A Research-Based Guide This publication is in the public domain
The Applicability of Housing First Models to Homeless Persons with Serious Mental Illness U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development Office of Policy Development and Research The Applicability of
A FAMILY GUIDE Choosing the Right Treatment: What Families Need to Know About Evidence-Based Practices Choosing the Right Treatment: What Families Need to Know About Evidence- Based Practices 2007 by NAMI,
Respite Care Guide Finding What s Best for You Everyone needs a break. If you are a caregiver, you may need a break from caregiving tasks. If you have dementia, you may want a break from the daily routine
RESOURCE GUIDE NEW HAMPSHIRE DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH & HUMAN SERVICES NH Department of Health and Human Services Bureau of Drug and Alcohol Services www.dhhs.nh.gov/dcbcs/bdas/index.htm www.drugfreenh.org
Transitioning Our Shelters A GUIDE TO MAKING HOMELESS SHELTERS SAFE FOR TRANSGENDER PEOPLE by Lisa Mottet and John M. Ohle National Gay and Lesbian Task Force Policy Institute National Coalition for the
COUNCIL OF EUROPE COMMITTEE OF MINISTERS RECOMMENDATION No. R (92) 6 OF THE COMMITTEE OF MINISTERS TO MEMBER STATES ON A COHERENT POLICY FOR PEOPLE WITH DISABILITIES (Adopted by the Committee of Ministers
Our Kids Are Worth It Strategy for Children and Youth Our Kids Are Worth It Strategy for Children and Youth Contents 1. Executive Summary....................................... 5 Where We Want to Go....................................
Parity or Disparity: The State of Mental Health in America 2015 Acknowledgements Mental Health America (MHA), formerly the National Mental Health Association, was founded in 1909 and is the nation s leading