FAQ

FAQ HELP CENTER

These questions should help you start you or your loved one on the road to recovery.

Call 1-888-959-0630 Now to find help near you.

Popular Questions

Beginning recovery starts with acknowledging the need for help. The next step is to reach out to a healthcare provider, addiction specialist, or a local treatment center to discuss treatment options.

The first steps usually involve a comprehensive assessment by a healthcare professional, followed by detoxification under medical supervision to manage withdrawal symptoms safely.

Meth withdrawal can last from a few days to a few weeks, with symptoms including fatigue, increased appetite, agitation, sleep disturbances, and intense cravings for the drug.

Currently, there are no FDA-approved medications specifically for meth addiction, but medications may be prescribed to treat withdrawal symptoms and co-occurring mental health conditions.

Cognitive-behavioral therapy (CBT), contingency management, and motivational incentives are among the effective therapeutic approaches for treating meth addiction.

CAN’T FIND an ANSWER?

What you’ll learn

The Road to recovery is just around the corner


faces of meth

While self-recovery is possible, professional guidance significantly increases the chances of successful and sustained recovery due to the physical and psychological challenges involved.

You can search for accredited treatment centers through national databases like SAMHSA (Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration) or consult with healthcare providers for recommendations. Or call our toll free hotline where operators are standing by RIGHT NOW to help you. Call 1-888-959-0630

Support groups provide a community of individuals who understand the challenges of recovery, offering emotional support, shared experiences, and accountability.

Family and friends can offer emotional support, encourage treatment, participate in family therapy sessions, and educate themselves about addiction and the recovery process.

Preventing relapse involves ongoing therapy, possibly participating in support groups, developing healthy coping mechanisms, and making lifestyle changes to avoid triggers.