What to Bring
What To Bring To Treatment:
- List of names, addresses and phone numbers of those you wish to have involved in your treatment.
- Jewelry that you wear every day and consider to be a necessity, like your wedding ring or a watch. Otherwise, leave valuable items at home.
- Your current prescription medication in the original pharmacy bottle with the information label intact. Inhalers must be in original box. Any liquid medications must be new and sealed. You should also bring a list of all your medications and dosages.
- Over the counter medication, must be unopened and unsealed, approved my medical staff before use
- Cash for any prescriptions “co-pays,” tobacco products, postage or other incidentals
- Your insurance cards and a form of identification
- A notebook or journal, stamps, and envelopes if you wish to mail letters.
- Pictures of your loved ones to keep in your room or wallet
- Shoes: comfy shoes for everyday wear, tennis shoes for activities/sports, boots suggested for Equine Therapy. and flip flops for the shower
- Shirts: if bringing tank tops, bring a t-shirt or sweater to go over it
- Blue jeans, leisure pants, sweat pants, capris and gym clothes
- Depending on the season, appropriate jacket
- Socks, Undergarments, pajamas, bathrobe, slippers
- Enough clothing for one week
- Storage is limited, do not bring excess items
- Laundry facilities available at no charge
- Bedding and towels provided
- Smoking is allowed in designated areas
What NOT To Bring To Treatment:
- Drug paraphernalia, illegal drugs, mood altering drugs
- Alcoholic or non-alcoholic beverages
- Aerosol containers
- Toiletries containing alcohol including; colognes, perfumes, aftershave lotion, mouthwash
- Electronics of any kind, if you bring a phone, it will be returned to you at the end of your stay
- Food of any kind
- Nail polish and remover
- Weapons and pocket knives.
Shocking Drug and Alcohol Abuse Statistics
Nearly 17 million adults in the United States suffer from alcoholism.
An estimated 88,000 people die per year due to alcohol.
Those who abuse prescription opioids are 40% more likely to use heroin than those who don’t.
You Take the First Step -- We will walk with you the rest of the way!