Midwest Recovery Centers Blog
There may be many reasons why you want to quit drinking. But one thing is for certain: Withdrawal is not easy. Know that you are not alone through this. We’ve compiled a list of five of the best coping methods to help you through withdrawal.
The topic of drug abuse is a controversial subject with myriad misconceptions and few actual addiction facts. Want to learn more about the drug epidemics? Keep reading to discover 5 mind-blowing addiction facts you didn’t know.
Drug abuse and addiction rates are alarming, with about 24 million people, some as young as 12, requiring treatment. You probably have a good idea of which drugs are the most addictive, but the actual list might shock you.
Teen drug and alcohol abuse is a public health tragedy that can cripple a family emotionally and financially. The reality is that the amount of teenagers who abuse legal and illegal substances is far too high. These statistics show that there is still much work left to be done.
There are a variety of different components which separate the best rehab centers from the run-of-the-mill ones. Let’s discuss what all of the best rehab centers have in common.
While the argument of addiction being a disease or not is still at play, getting help as soon as possible is not. Admitting yourself or helping your loved one get to a rehab center can save a life. We’ve done the heavy lifting for you and researched the 5 best rehabs in the U.S.
Addiction recovery professionals are using data to understand how different people are abusing drugs as well as finding more effective treatment. Let’s first look at how big data is helping to understand those addicted to drugs.
Making the choice to quit drinking requires courage and bravery. The process of detoxing is challenging, especially if you experience the alcohol shakes.
This article will take a look at five of the biggest warning signs of a secret alcoholic. Keep reading to find out how you can tell if your loved one is hiding a grueling battle with alcoholism.
A functioning addict typically believes that they are different than addicts who no longer have it together. But what does this term really mean? How are the effects of their addiction any different?