RECOVERY IN A QUIET AND WELCOMING ENVIRONMENT
Get Help During COVID-19
With the current COVID-19 outbreak, many questions surrounding the virus arise. The safety of our staff and patients is the top priority across all of our centers. We have taken the necessary precautions to minimize the risk of exposure and transmission of the Coronavirus to those in our treatment programs, allowing them to focus on their recovery.
We are here to answer your questions and alleviate any concerns. Call us at 949-276-2886. Do not allow COVID-19 to stop you from seeking the care you need.
DRUG & ALCOHOL REHAB CENTER AUSTIN, TEXAS: INPATIENT ADDICTION TREATMENT PROGRAMS
Here at Willow Springs we understand that every form of addiction and substance abuse is different. That is why we create specialized treatment plans to place clients in the best position to recover from addiction.
Worried that being close to home will make it difficult to overcome addiction to drugs or alcohol? Willow Springs is located in a quiet, peaceful, and relaxing location just outside of Austin that allows anyone the chance to get away and focus on their recovery.
Experienced Staff Members
Our staff consists of an experienced group of doctors, therapists, nurses, and so much more. We can provide you the tools to treat substance abuse and create a long-term recovery.
START YOUR HEALING TODAY
“Willow Springs was an answer to my prayers. All of the staff from the cafeteria, techs, facilitators, nurses, counselors and director were awesome and genuinely caring and kind. The beds are very comfortable and there’s a flat screen TV in every room. They take you to outside meetings. I would highly recommend Willow Springs to anyone who wants to change their life.” — Charles
“I was struggling for months trying to stop using on my own and was very sick and landed in the hospital. I flew out to Willow springs and they had comfortable rooms, great food, awesome techs counselors, Doctor nurses, and 2 nurse practitioners that knew exactly what I needed and how often to make things as easy as possible. I highly recommend this place!! " — Christy
“Willow Springs is truly a blessing and I am eternally grateful to my Higher Power for allowing me to see this path with the help of his Angels/the Staff there. The loving, contagious, energy fills the atmosphere there and if you trust the process, you too, will find a new way of life that is full of purpose! Thank you Willow for being an option for this addict!!!” — Malcom
“Great staff and great counselors. This place challenged me in so many ways and made me realize that I am responsible for my recovery but I will need help doing it. This place helped me have a life that I’m proud of today.” — Todd
“I arrived at Willow Springs in February of this year. The staff was very friendly and attentive. The program in all was amazing I am now 7 months sober and still going. I would like to thank everyone on the staff for giving me the best treatment I could ask for. If anyone asks me where they can get good treatment for addiction I will definitely recommend willow springs. ” — Sarah
You can’t control your addiction if you’re intoxicated, but it can be difficult, dangerous, even deadly to stop alcohol or drug use on your own. At Willow Springs, we will medically monitor your detox to ensure you start rehab safely and on the right foot.
If you want to end your alcohol or drug abuse but can’t stop on your own because there are too many reminders and temptations, inpatient rehab might be right for you. With inpatient rehab at Willow, you live at the rehab center, your therapeutic and basic needs are provided onsite.
Dual diagnosis is given when substance abuse disorder co-occurs with a mental health disorder, such as depression, anxiety, post-traumatic stress, or bipolar disorder. Willow Springs checks for both at intake to improve the chances of long-term recovery.
Willow Springs provides many tools to achieve long-term sobriety, including the 12-step program of Alcoholics Anonymous and Narcotics Anonymous. While not a treatment for addiction itself, working the steps—acknowledging your alcohol or drug abuse, resolving to end it, making amends to those you’ve wronged, and assisting others with their addictions—helps many get and stay sober.
While faith-based 12-step programs help many, Willow Springs knows that others want science-based plans that teach self-reliance. SMART Recovery (Self-Management and Recovery Training) stresses that the best way to maintain your sobriety is to understand what people, places, or things trigger a lapse.
Cognitive Behavioral Therapy
Some people still think alcoholism and drug addiction are moral failings, although the vast majority of physicians, psychologists and empirical data disagree. What’s needed is not moral condemnation, but scientific treatment. One of the best is cognitive behavioral therapy, or CBT.
FIND OUT IF INSURANCE COVERS TREATMENT
Using National Recovery Month to Connect
September 6, 2019
Every September is National Recovery Month, a time when we celebrate healing from drug and alcohol addiction. Each National Recovery Month has a theme. The theme for September 2019, Join the Voices for Recovery: Together We Are Stronger, points to an extremely useful tool for healing and recovery: social support. […]Read More »
Labor Day: No Alcohol, No Problem
August 29, 2019
Labor Day and other summer events are a good way to celebrate summer, friends, and good times. Many people choose to celebrate Labor Day by gathering and participating in many activities. Eating and drinking are often two of these activities. Not everyone may welcome the holiday. People recovering from alcohol […]Read More »
Homelessness, Mental Illness, and Substance Abuse
August 23, 2019
If you’re homeless, mentally ill, and addicted to drugs in San Francisco, you may receive treatment, whether you want to receive it or not. Is this an example of compassion or a violation of civil rights? In June, 2019, the San Francisco Board of Supervisors voted 10-1 to approve a […]Read More »
AUSTIN, TEXAS ADDICTION TREATMENT RESOURCES
Willow Springs uses the latest and best evidence-based therapies to craft a recovery plan for your means and needs. We pre-assess your condition, determine the type of treatment you need. Supervised detoxification if needed, a range of psychological therapies, and aftercare advice.
No one treatment is right for everyone, so at Willow Springs we are prepared for with a full toolbox. We can help you detox, offer medication-assisted treatment, select the right personal therapy, faith- or science-based, and the length of time needed to keep you on the path to sobriety.
Going to Rehab
Getting ready for rehab is essential for a rewarding experience. While the recovery and rehab process may vary a bit from one person to the next, there are some general guidelines which can help you when you’re going to rehab.
Take a virtual tour of Willow Springs Recovery’s climate-controlled rooms, fitness center, green surroundings, open spaces, and outdoor facilities. Relax outside, lounge by the pool, or go for a walk.
Structured Treatment Schedule
In recovery, idle hands are the devil’s workshop, so Willow Springs offers an almost full schedule of treatment and activities. With time for reflection, specific meal times, life skill classes and group therapy, you will have the structure you need for recovery.
Recovery Resource Helplines
Sometimes the shame of the substance abuse makes it very difficult for a person to open up to his or her loved ones or friends. Just like the suicide hotline, recovery resources helplines will be able to lend an ear or direct you the proper drug treatment facility if you are already ready.
Dr. Christian Small
Medical Director - Medical
Director of Operations - Operations
Brad S. Farrell
Counselor - Clinical
DON RN - Nursing
SUBSTANCE ABUSE INFORMATION
If you’re not careful, a serious prescription drug addiction could arise before you know what hit you. This is where prescription drug rehab in Texas can help. This is where prescription drug rehab in Texas can help.
Ethyl alcohol or ethanol is a socially acceptable beverage but in 2017, more people died from alcohol-related causes—alcohol poisoning, increased cancer risk, automobile accidents, heart failure, cirrhosis (and other liver damage), and violence—than opioids. For some people with alcohol use disorder, to stop drinking cold turkey can be fatal.
Freely available substances such as caffeine and nicotine are stimulants, but so are prescription medications that increase alertness, attention, and energy, both legal (Ritalin, Concerta), and illegal (cocaine, MDMA, methamphetamine). Also known as “uppers”, stimulant abuse seems to be on the rise, which sometimes follows an opioid epidemic.
Benzodiazepines or “benzos” are tranquilizers such as Valium and Xanax that are prescribed for anti-anxiety but are frequently abused alongside other drugs to intensify the high, come down from a high or to prevent withdrawal. Side effects include dizziness, slurred speech, blurred vision, and coma.
Barbiturates are depressants (Amytal, Nembutal, Seconal) that are rarely prescribed any longer—except for anesthesia, sedation, traumatic brain injury, and seizures—unless other, safer drugs aren’t effective. Despite this, their abuse continues, which can be fatal, especially in combination with other drugs such as alcohol, opioids, and benzodiazepines.
Hallucinogens are psychoactive substances that cause hallucinations, including psilocybin (“magic” mushrooms), LSD, PCP, DMT, MDMA (“ecstasy”), and ketamine. Sometimes taken as party drugs, they can produce dissociative effects, panic, paranoia, psychosis, and heart failure.
Also known as cannabis, and now legal in more than half the US states (though not under Federal law), while its health and addiction risks are hotly contested, it can cause dependency. Its use as an e-cigarette liquid for vaping (on the black market, at least) may be responsible for thousands of lung injuries and dozens of deaths.
Depressants or “downers” are any drugs or substances that slow brain activity, ease anxiety or cause drowsiness. They include alcohol, opioids, benzodiazepines, barbiturates, and marijuana, all of which can be addictive, impair physical and mental health, and lead to or cause death.