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5 Signs Inpatient Alcohol Rehab is the Right Choice

When your alcohol use becomes a problem in your life, there are certain signs that may indicate inpatient alcohol rehab would be more beneficial than outpatient, but, remember, your decisions matter, too.

Key Features of Inpatient Alcohol Rehab

The key features of inpatient alcohol rehab involve detox, stabilization, and psychosocial interventions that are provided with 24-hour monitoring of a team of professionals which may include psychiatrists, psychologists, clinicians, nurses, counselors, therapists, and so on.

The durations of stay may be longer and the costs higher, but, with levels of services more intensified and immediately accessible than outpatient, the following are 5 signs inpatient alcohol rehab is right for you:

1. History of Alcohol Withdrawals

If you have a history of repeat alcohol withdrawals, you are more at risk of dangerous symptoms such as seizures or delirium tremors because with each subsequent withdrawal episode, the intensity, severity, and duration of symptoms may increase. Post acute withdrawals can manifest weeks after you last consume alcohol and inpatient treatment is recommended to ensure your safety.

2. Co-Existing Psychological Disorders

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If you struggle with your mental health as well as drinking, you may benefit from inpatient treatment.

Psychological disorders go hand in hand with alcohol abuse and long term use of alcohol can cause neurological changes that can manifest into serious mental health issues. If you have cognitive deficits, uncontrollable anxiety, depression, emotional, or bizarre behavioral issues, inpatient alcohol rehab can provide the long term and comprehensive treatment that you need. Treating the alcohol dependence without treating the psychological problems will only set you up for relapse.

3. Co-Existing Physical Health Impairments

Physical health is a major concern for chronic alcohol consumers. The existence of serious problems such as liver, pancreas, or cardiovascular disease may or may not be apparent, but, many alcoholics suffer from poor eating, sleeping, and survival habits that make them prone to complications when they try to quit drinking.

According to the CDC, between the years 2006 – 2010, “excessive drinking was responsible for 1 in 10 deaths among working-age adults aged 20-64 years.” Any health condition could be negatively impacted during withdrawals and when a person exhibits poor signs of health, inpatient alcohol rehab is advised.

4. Lack of Social Support

Social support is important when undergoing alcohol rehab treatment. If you have problems in your relationships at home that would affect your ability to participate in treatment, or, if you just don’t think that your closest contacts will be encouraging of your sobriety efforts, inpatient alcohol rehab is advisable.

5. Negative Environmental Issues

Signs of a negative home environment such as homelessness or the occurrences of domestic violence or neglect are primary examples that inpatient alcohol rehab is right for you. Other negative environments may include being unemployed and having too much leisure time on your hands.

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