Long Term Recovery: Blueprints For Recovery
- not specified
- Zip / City:
- 86334 Paulden
- Addicted Brain and
- BrainPaint Neurofeedback
- Other Services
- Adventure, Cooking, Gardening and Vocational Training
Blueprints For Recovery understands the unique challenges that young adults face when approaching recovery. They understand that the circumstances that lead people to treatment and addiction are unique to each individual, and it is for this reason that they believe that a small community provides the most effective setting for recovery. None of their residents slide under the radar with their custom-tailored program best suited to each resident’s individual needs. Their resident to staff ratio is very low allowing them the ability to give each resident the attention they need for lasting recovery.
The Blueprints for Recovery program is designed to create a stimulating, active environment for residents. Their unique combination of activities will challenge young adults, and provide them with the structure, discipline, and work ethic to achieve lasting sobriety. The program has a great emphasis on character building and development. Whereas physical sobriety is the first step, their intention is to also instill values like humility, work ethic, integrity, altruism, gratitude, and compassion among residents. The principles of recovery are at the epicenter of all the activities. Alcoholics benefit tremendously from repetition. By building these principles into all of our activities, the residents are constantly looking at, practicing, discussing, and examining the principles and tools of recovery as they pertain to all of their affairs.
Since addiction does not develop overnight or in 28 days, a new sober life takes time, focus, practice and experienced support. It takes more than a few weeks to practice the recovery tools that are needed to sustain sobriety after treatment. Recovery often requires removing outside distractions so that the young adult addict is given the opportunity to work on the causes and conditions that lead to their addiction. Chances for recovery improve when distanced from addiction and using associated “people, places, and things” – particularly in early recovery or when previous programs or efforts have come up short. The resolve to recover and remain sober strengthens when residents are not only exposed to a new way of life but have the opportunity to experience the rewards of clean living and helping others. The addict did not become addicted overnight and it is unrealistic to expect them to find recovery overnight. The chances for success improve tremendously when a young adult completes a long term drug treatment program.