A National Directory of Drug Treatment Centers and Alcohol Treatment Centers, Therapists and Specialists. A free, simple directory providing assistance and guidance for those seeking help regarding alcohol addiction, drug addiction, dependency and many other conditions that affect the mind, body and soul.
Call 800-580-9104 to speak with an alcohol or drug abuse counselor.

Blairsville, Georgia Treatment Centers

Avita Community Partners Union County 76 Hunt Martin Street
Suite A
Blairsville, GA 30512
View Details →

Treatment & Detox Guide

What to Look for in Residential Treatment Centers

Choosing to get help for your addiction is a difficult decision as it is and to make things even more difficult you are faced with having to decide which type of treatment will be best for you. For most addicts, residential treatment centers provide the most significant care and the best chance for a full….

Continue reading

My endless battle with the bottle

Mike (not his real name) started drinking as a teen and found himself drawn into alcoholism. “I started drinking when I was about 15 or 16, but it wasn’t a regular occurrence,” he said. “At university it became more regular, but I didn’t think I had an alcohol problem, and at that point I was….

Continue reading

Going to Alcoholics Anonymous meetings could help with depression

Alcoholics Anonymous meetings

Participants at Alcoholics Anonymous (AA) could benefit from alleviation of depression according to new findings. Individuals who attended Alcoholics Anonymous meeting more frequently not only drank less, but also had fewer symptoms of depression. John F. Kelly, PhD, associate director of the Massachusetts General Hospital (MGH) Center for Addiction Medicine says the study is the….

Continue reading

Co-Occurring Disorders

A Co-Occurring Disorder is condition wherein mental disorder as well as alcohol problems is faced by an individual side by side. This is a condition that occurs very often. It is important to manage one disorder at a time by treating each one simultaneously to get the best possible outcome. Co-Occurring Disorders are also referred….

Continue reading

Anonymously alcoholic; in the closet, women alcoholics

She locked herself inside the bathroom at six in the morning, sneaking in a quarter of vodka. She took a few swigs before turning the shower on to wash off traces of alcohol. Her clandestine involvement with alcohol was a daily event for seven days a week, four weeks a month and 12 months a….

Continue reading