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Executive Drug and Alcohol Rehab

The lives of high-powered executives can be full of stress and anxiety, which can potentially lead these professionals to want to experience relief by using drugs or alcohol. Unfortunately, abuse of these substances can result in severe addictions. In cases like these, executive alcohol rehab and drug treatment can be beneficial to individuals who have major professional responsibilities and considerable financial resources. Effective treatment can include inviting loved ones and colleagues into the recovery process to take part in therapy sessions and mend personal and professional relationships. Entering rehab to protect a lifelong career and a business’s reputation can be one of the most important decisions made by an executive. Drug rehab and alcohol treatment centers found in our recovery network are designed to offer customized treatment so that titans of industry can get sober on their own terms.

3 Minute Read | Published Oct 05 2023 | Updated Mar 11 2024 Expert Verified
Emma Collins
Written by
Dameisha Gibson
Reviewed by
Emma Collins
Written by
Dameisha Gibson
Reviewed by

Executive Rehab: Drug and Alcohol Treatment for High Level Professionals

Why Choose Executive Rehab?

Professionals who opt to attend inpatient executive rehab are often allowed to maintain their work connections so that they can run their businesses while getting treatment. They may continue facilitating business operations or take on new work responsibilities while receiving intense addiction counseling, though addiction recovery specialists may suggest that a lighter workload be adopted during this critical time. At BetterAddictionCare, we realize that maintaining an image of success can be important to the public face of a company or someone who occupies a high position within it, such as an executive. Rehab admissions at the facilities in our recovery network are 100% confidential.

Benefits of Executive Rehab

Executive alcohol treatment centers and drug rehabs usually have all of the comfortable, attractive amenities that can be found in luxury facilities, such as private rooms and gourmet meals. There can be, however, some key differences that may prove useful to professionals who plan on working throughout their stay. Some rehabs may boast high-speed Internet access, direct phone lines, meeting rooms, business centers, and dedicated work spaces, which can appeal to the busy executive. Drug rehab, including intense detoxes, can be successfully completed on the grounds so that professionals can start healing without missing a beat. With our nationwide recovery network, you can find the right facility that staffs highly trained medical specialists who perform medically assisted detoxes and provide individualized treatments.

Executives who recognize that they have substance abuse problems and get the help that they need in an executive alcohol rehab or drug treatment center do more than just safeguard their health: They also invest in the futures of their companies and careers. Clients can undergo therapies that can teach them how to cope with personal issues and manage the daily stresses of a high-powered job without resorting to substance abuse. The chances for relapse can decrease if an executive undergoes holistic therapies that encourage meditation and mindfulness and emphasize that the client, as a person, is more than just an executive. Alcohol treatment centers and drug rehabs found in our network provide comprehensive, individualized treatment that extends to aftercare support once professionals complete their alternative rehab programs.

Find Executive Rehab

If you’re an executive who is interested in taking charge of your addiction, call today to speak with a counselor who can help you find the right facility based on your private insurance benefits and treatment needs.

Resources

bullet National Institute on Drug Abuse. (2020).
"Principles of Drug Addiction Treatment: A Research-Based Guide (Third Edition)."
Retrieved on September 09, 2020
bullet Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration. (2006).
"Detoxification and Substance Abuse Treatment. Treatment Improvement Protocol (TIP) Series, No. 45."
Retrieved on September 09, 2020
bullet McLellan, A. T., Lewis, D. C., O’Brien, C. P., & Kleber, H. D. (2000).
"Drug Dependence, a Chronic Medical Illness: Implications for Treatment, Insurance, and Outcomes Evaluation. JAMA, 284(13), 1689-1695. doi: 10.1001/jama.284.13.1689"
Retrieved on September 09, 2020
bullet DuPont, R. L., & DuPont, H. S. (2014).
"The Need for Workplace Substance Abuse Prevention Programs in the Era of Legalized Marijuana. Journal of Drug Policy Analysis, 7(1), 1-8. doi: 10.1515/jdpa-2014-0002"
Retrieved on September 09, 2020
bullet Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration. (2019).
"Treatment of Stimulant Use Disorders. Treatment Improvement Protocol (TIP) Series, No. 33."
Retrieved on September 09, 2020
bullet Center for Substance Abuse Treatment. (2006).
"Substance Abuse: Clinical Issues in Intensive Outpatient Treatment. Treatment Improvement Protocol (TIP) Series, No. 47."
Retrieved on September 09, 2020
bullet Gold, M. S., & Frost-Pineda, K. (2016).
"Office-Based Opioid Maintenance Therapy: The Role of the Physician in Managing Substance Use Disorders. Journal of Addictive Diseases, 35(2), 77-87. doi: 10.1080/10550887.2016.1177990"
Retrieved on September 09, 2020
bullet National Institute on Drug Abuse. (2018).
"Treating Opioid Use Disorder During Pregnancy."
Retrieved on September 09, 2020
bullet Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration. (2014).
"Treatment for Substance Use Disorders in Rural and Remote Areas. Treatment Improvement Protocol (TIP) Series, No. 62."
Retrieved on September 09, 2020
bullet Moos, R. H., & Moos, B. S. (2006).
"Rates and Predictors of Relapse After Natural and Treatment-Assisted Recovery from Alcohol Use Disorders. Addiction, 101(2), 212-222. doi: 10.1111/j.1360-0443.2006.01302.x"
Retrieved on September 09, 2020
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