Every substance affects the mind and body in different ways. Because no two people are exactly the same, there is no one-size-fits-all approach to treatment. That’s why, at The Raleigh House, we tailor our treatment to the particular substances you’re dependent on.
Below are some less-common, but still actively supported, addictions that we treat:
While sedatives can promote calmness and sleep, they can also lead to addiction and dependence. Our treatment program for Xanax and other sedatives includes you working with an experienced clinical team to help you through withdrawal and teach you healthier coping skills and behaviors.
Stimulants like Adderall or Ritalin are used to treat ADHD and sometimes depression, but also commonly leads to addiction. Our treatment program includes working with our clinical team to rid your body of the toxins, and holistic therapy to develop healthier coping skills.
Often considered the “Love Drug”, Ecstasy can have significant effects on your mind and body. Our treatment program includes managing withdrawal symptoms from the drug and improving your mental and physical health in therapy sessions.
Kratom is a recreational drug and over-the-counter nutritional supplement that is often used as a more attractive alternative to opioids and illicit drugs. It can produce unwanted symptoms such as appetite loss, hallucinations, and nausea. Learn about how we treat people who are struggling with Kratom use.
LSD has the power to significantly change the mood and behaviors of you or your loved one. Treatment includes management of long-term withdrawal symptoms like mood swings and individual and group therapy sessions.
PCP is a highly addictive drug with severe withdrawal symptoms. Our treatment program includes highly experienced staff to help you manage withdrawal and group and individual therapy to help you develop healthier ways to manage triggers that led to addiction.
Abusing synthetic marijuana can alter your mind in ways you didn’t expect. Our treatment program includes helping you rid your body of the drug, managing withdrawal symptoms, and therapy to help you develop healthy coping skills for triggers that led to addiction.