How to Get Started

Individuals and families struggling with addiction or mental illness need support, compassion and expert guidance. More than anything, you need treatment that is effective. Thanks to a growing body of research, we know the types of treatment that work. In our network of treatment programs, we incorporate both the well-established and emerging elements of effective treatment, giving you all of the tools you need to succeed.

What We Treat

We treat all forms of addiction as well as mental health conditions that often fuel addictions and other self-defeating behaviors such as anxiety, depression and emotional trauma.

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Treatment Centers

We have treatment centers across the U.S., from quiet, luxurious retreats in restorative country settings to real-world facilities tailored to busy urbanites and their families.

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Give Us a Call

Our programs are carefully designed to meet our clients’ diverse needs. If you’re struggling with addiction or a mental health disorder, we have a solution for you.

Contact Us or Call 877-959-5994

Trauma Expert: ‘Do Not Watch’ Beheading Videos

The beheading by terrorists of a third hostage over the weekend with threats to kill other captives prompted psychological experts to warn the public that viewing the ghastly videos can cause trauma.

The slaying of British aid worker David Cawthorne Haines – which Prime Minister David Cameron called “evil” – was seen in a video released Sept. 13 by the extremist group Islamic State. Haines, 44, was taken hostage 18 months ago in Syria. Read More

Elements Experts in the Media

Many of our staff are published authors and go-to experts quoted regularly in the national media. When you come to an Elements program, you benefit from the expertise of some of the most well-respected names in addiction treatment. Learn more about our experts.

Psychology Today, Good Morning America, THe Huffington Post, OWN Psychology Today, Good Morning America, THe Huffington Post, OWN

Factors That Influence Suicide in People With Depression and Bipolar Disorder

While there are mental disorders that carry an increased risk of suicidal ideation and suicide attempts, there has been little understanding of how to determine when a patient is most at risk. Understanding the risk factors for suicide and developing prevention strategies could be effective in reducing suicide attempts by those with bipolar and major depressive disorder.

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Genetics Play Role in Hangovers

Hangover is the widely used term for a collection of short-term side effects that can appear after a person consumes excessive amounts of alcohol. Previous research has shown that drinkers who frequently experience these side effects are more likely to eventually receive a diagnosis for alcohol use disorder (alcohol abuse/alcoholism) than drinkers who typically don’t experience them. In a study scheduled for publication in 2014 in the journal Addiction, researchers from the U.S. and Australia used data from a large-scale project to help determine if genetic inheritance influences the odds of developing a hangover after a bout of drinking.

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September Is Recovery Month: Telling Our Stories to Heal

September Is Recovery Month: Telling Our Stories to Heal

When I was 5 years old, I changed my name to Susan Cinderella and invented a world where a cat was my mother and all the other grown-ups were animals, too. I loved climbing trees, wearing my brother’s too-big Levis overalls and running in soybean fields without shoes. I sniffed the roadside buttercups. I wanted to find a garter snake to wrap around my fingers and call Henry. I wanted to live in a tree house forever and never have to go home again.

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District of Columbia Downgrades Marijuana Penalties


Through the Darkness of Sex Addiction and Into the Light of Healing


What Does Bipolar Look Like?


Thyroid Productivity is Linked to Depression in Older Adults

Elements Behavioral Health Expands in the South with Acquisition of COPAC

Elements Behavioral Health Expands in the South with Acquisition of COPAC


Connecting Schizophrenia and Autoimmune Disease

Get In Touch

If you are interested in learning more about treatment at one of our programs, please contact us by filling out the form below or calling 877-959-5994.