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Which Behavioral Therapies are Best for Hallucinogen Addiction Treatment?

Hallucinogen addiction can cause a number of problematic side effects, many of them psychological, that will require intensive therapy in order for the addicted individual to heal. Below are some of the best behavioral therapy options available for the treatment of hallucinogen addiction and its symptoms. We can help you find treatment facilities that utilize these options and will cater to your specific needs. Call 800-411-9312 (Who Answers?) now.

Cognitive-behavioral Therapy

According to the National Institute on Drug Abuse, “Cognitive-behavioral therapy (CBT) was developed as a method to prevent relapse when treating problem drinking, and later it was adapted for cocaine-addicted individuals.”

CBT has been found to be effective in treating a number of addiction syndromes, as well as for helping individuals cope with other, co-occurring disorders. CBT:

  • Helps patients learn to anticipate problems, recognize their triggers, and avoid these issues as much as possible
  • Teaches patients how to cope with cravings, daily stresses, and other issues in their lives that could possibly help lead to relapse
  • Creates a strong foundation for self-monitoring that helps patients become more aware of their thoughts, desires, and actions
  • Identifies problems that may have put individuals at risk for substance abuse (such as trauma, mental disorders, environmental factors, etc.) and assists the individual in learning to cope with these
  • Teaches patients how to cope with flashbacks, withdrawal symptoms, side effects similar to psychosis, and other issues that linger after one’s substance abuse ends

    Behavioral Therapies

    CBT provides patients with techniques to cope with withdrawal symptoms and flashbacks.

CBT is used more often than any other behavioral therapy method for the treatment of addiction and co-occurring disorders, making it a beneficial option for most patients’ recoveries.

Contingency Management

Contingency management (CM) helps patients avoid relapse and gives them incentives for continuing their treatment and staying sober. As stated by the NIDA, “In voucher-based reinforcement, the patient receives a voucher for every drug-free urine sample provided.”

Vouchers given have monetary value and can be exchanged for certain items like food or passes for the movie theater, bowling alley, and other activities that fit into a drug-free lifestyle.

The other version of CM, which involves prize incentives, uses chance where individuals who pass their drug tests are able to draw from a bowl for the chance to win prizes of different monetary values. The more these individuals meet their goals, the more draws they receive. In both instances, if the individual does not pass a drug test, they begin again at the start of their rewards.

Group Therapy

The chance to share one’s feelings in a group setting and learn from others who are dealing with the same issues makes group therapy extremely beneficial for hallucinogen addicts. Individuals can make lasting friendships and create peer support for one another as they work through their recoveries. Those who have not been in treatment as long can look up to other patients who have and are able to benefit from this knowledge that things will improve.

Seek Hallucinogen Addiction Treatment Now

Call 800-411-9312 (Who Answers?) today to find rehab centers with treatment programs specifically tailored to your needs. We can also help you ensure that a particular facility will accept your insurance and allow you to recover safely and effectively. Call now.

Where Can I Find Effective Hallucinogen Addiction Treatment?

Where do calls go?

Calls to numbers on a specific treatment center listing will be routed to that treatment center. Calls to any general helpline will be answered or returned by one of the treatment providers listed, each of which is a paid advertiser: Rehab Media Group, Recovery Helpline, Alli Addiction Services.

By calling the helpline you agree to the terms of use. We do not receive any commission or fee that is dependent upon which treatment provider a caller chooses. There is no obligation to enter treatment.

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