Residential Addiction Treatment
Counselling and psychotherapy are effectively a means of working through emotional blocks or blind spots that may have a detrimental effect on the way a person functions. Reduced or diminished functioning can present in many forms, with anxiety and depression being top of the list, and life aspects that could be affected are health, relationships, finances, employment, education etc.
There are many different approaches to therapy, one being intensity. For some, the positive benefits of being removed from their immediate environment are immeasurable. For others, the emotional work can be done little by little, on an outpatient basis. Both have their advantages and it is important that you make an informed decision when choosing your treatment option.
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We treat all of our clients with the utmost care, dignity and respect. Call now for a totally confidential, no obligation conversation with one of our professionals.
Whether you’re calling for yourself or someone you know, you needn’t suffer alone.
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A typical stay at Camino Recovery lasts from 30 to 90 days depending on your needs. We never have more than eight clients staying at any one time, ensuring our care is completely personalised and adapted to your needs.
From the privacy and seclusion of our recovery centre, we treat a wide range of compulsive behaviours, including anxiety, depression, alcohol addiction, drug addiction, eating disorders, relationship issues, sex addiction and spending addiction.
As a resident, you will have the chance to gain a new perspective on life away from everyday distractions. You will have the support of an excellent clinical team, a safe environment in which to heal, and therapy designed for a lasting recovery. By stepping away from work, family and all other obligations, you give yourself the best possible opportunity to raise self-awareness and heal.
A successful treatment outcome depends largely on finding an appropriate and effective therapeutic environment. Although certain cases can be treated with outpatient care, it is important to recognise that, more often than not, people only seek help once the problem has progressed to a serious stage and a ‘tipping or crisis point’ has been reached. In these circumstances, residential treatment is often the best option.