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Inpatient Marijuana Rehab

Inpatient Marijuana RehabMarijuana holds a special place in the panoply of drugs that can be abused. It is by far the most frequently used drug, and often used by people who would not consider other types of criminal acts or using harder drugs. When even presidential candidates admit to marijuana use, the social stigma is greatly reduced. Furthermore, use of marijuana has already been legalized in some states for medical use, and can be particularly helpful to those suffering from cancer, glaucoma or seizure disorders. Why, then, should users of a substance that seems so relatively benign consider inpatient rehab treatment?

Is Inpatient Marijuana Rehab Right for You?

There are many reasons why a person who habitually uses marijuana might consider inpatient addiction treatment.  Here are some questions to ask yourself when you are trying to make this decision:

  • Have you made numerous attempts to refrain from using marijuana but been unable to succeed?
  • Have you encountered difficulties with friends and family because of your marijuana use?
  • Has marijuana use affected your energy, level of ambition or ability to concentrate?
  • Have you had trouble with the law or lost a job because of drug use?
  • Do you abuse other drugs or alcohol in addition to marijuana?
  • Do you have emotional or mental issues such as bipolar disorder or depression?
  • Are you pregnant and still smoking marijuana?

If the answers to these questions have made you decide that inpatient marijuana rehab is your best option, seek the help you need right away.

What to Expect from Inpatient Marijuana Rehab

One of the primary reasons why residential treatment programs are so successful is that they remove you completely from your previous environment and social settings. When you have no opportunity to obtain marijuana, are no longer exposed to situations which triggered drug use and are separated from other users, you have a much better chance for recovery.

If marijuana is the only drug you use, detoxification may not be necessary. For the main course of treatment, you will most likely have counseling sessions, which can be individual, in groups or both. Holistic treatment centers are likely to offer nutritional counseling, physical disciplines such as yoga or martial arts, meditation training and other supplements. Many facilities also require that you attend 12-step meetings.

Once you leave the facility, you will need to continue counseling, attending meetings and following whatever regime your therapists require as part of your aftercare. If you don’t yet feel ready to return to your previous environment, you might choose to spend time in a sober living house, where you can go to your job or attend school, but still have the support of counselors.