Support for mothers and fathers
Seeing those closest to you struggling with substance misuse is very hard and upsetting.
You may feel powerless to help them, or you may be blaming yourself for their addiction.
Coming to terms with addiction
There are some very helpful resources to help you come to terms with your addiction or to overcome your concerns about rehab and the prospect of long-term sobriety.
Addiction is an illness. It is not their fault, and it isn’t yours.
Treatment options for your son or daughter:
There are many resources available to help support your son or daughter:
- Individual and Group therapy
- 24/7 medical monitoring and on-call doctor
- Access to consultants and psychiatrists
- Behavioural and CBT therapy
- Holistic and relaxation therapies
- Comfortable accommodation in a beautiful setting
- Outpatient care
- Relapse prevention and aftercare plan
- Follow-up checkups post-rehab
We understand how hard it can be to see them suffer, and we are here to help.
If your son or daughter is struggling with alcohol or drug abuse, then help them get the support they need.
Call us today on 0808 1150 446.
Get them the help they need:
It is important to get your son or daughter the help they need as soon as you can.
If they are in denial, then staging an intervention (link once uploaded) could be an effective way to encourage them to come to terms with their addiction.
Seeing your loved one struggle is no doubt going to have an impact on you too.
There are a number of family support programmes available to help rebuild relationships and trust within your family.
It is important to seek help for yourself too if you are struggling. Seek specialist advice today.
Here are some other helpful resources:
Is rehab effective?
Residential rehab is the most effective form of treating an alcohol or drug-related illness.
The success rates are much higher than outpatient care.
Having 24/7 access to expert medical staff and a well-rounded treatment plan will give your son or daughter the best chance at recovery and long-term sobriety.