Alcohol and Drug Addiction Intervention Help

Intervention Help

When an individual is struggling with addiction, families also bear consequences of the disease. As a result, families may experience a poor quality of life in many ways – financially, psychologically, and spiritually and take on enabling and/or codependent behavior.

If you have a loved one in denial about the severity of his or her addiction and how it affects the family, call us today for intervention help. We will connect you to an experienced interventionist who will travel for an in-person intervention or who conduct an intervention via phone. Addiction is a disease that affects the entire family and may be related to traits passed down from generation to generation. The focus of a viable alcohol or drug intervention program should focus on how addiction has affected the entire family system and how to stop the cycle from repeating and being passed on to future family members.

How the Intervention Process Works

The purpose of interventions is to get your loved ones into treatment so they may achieve long-term recovery for the good of the entire family.

  1. When you call an interventionist, they will conduct an initial phone consultation/assessment to make sure they understand you or your loved one’s situation so they can find the right treatment.
  2. After the intervention is the pre-admission assessment when information is collected about the client’s addiction history and behavioral health issues. Once all the administrative details are processed the client can immediately proceed to treatment.
  3. A treatment center rep can quickly verify your insurance benefits and walk you through your co-pays and all of your payment options in order to match you with the facility that best fits your needs.
  4. The interventionist connects with you and your family and will walk you through the next steps and answer any questions about the intervention process.
  5. An interventionist is typically dispatched to the family within 24 hours.
  6. The interventionist meets with the family for an initial meeting to prepare them for the intervention. The client is not present.
  7. The interventionist meets with both the family and the addicted individual in order to build trust and rapport. Any objections to treatment are identified and worked through in order to get the individual to admit to the problem and agree to treatment.
  8. The interventionist partners with the client in the recovery journey and if the intervention is in person, will travel with your loved one to the treatment facility.

Frequently Asked Questions

For many families, an intervention is a last resort. If you have a loved one that is an alcoholic or drug addict and either can’t – or won’t – seek help on their own, an intervention is probably the only hope you have. The fact that you’re even considering an intervention shows just how desperate your situation has become. During this time you may find yourself having many unanswered questions about the entire process. The following is a list of frequently asked questions that can help provide you those answers.

  • What is an intervention?
  • How Do You Arrange For An Intervention?
  • How Do You Plan an Intervention?
  • What Happens On Intervention Day?
  • Will Intervention Be Enough?
  • When Is The Best Time To Do An Intervention?
Last Updated on April 4, 2022
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