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We’ll Help You Start Your Journey To Recovery

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 options to meet every need, from rehabs for professionals and treatment for young adults to faith-based recovery programs, specialized men-only and women-only programs, and 12-step alternatives.

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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.

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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
therapist comforting patient

The Hazards of Being an Empath

By Stacey Colino

Are you an empath? You might consider yourself an empathic person but there’s a difference between having empathy and being an empath (a highly sensitive person who easily absorbs other people’s feelings, energy and stress).

“Having empathy means your heart goes out to another person who’s experiencing joy or pain,” explains Judith Orloff, MD, an assistant clinical professor of psychiatry at UCLA and author of the book, The Empath’s Survival Guide. By contrast, “empaths actually feel other people’s emotions and physical symptoms in their bodies, without the usual defenses most people have.” Read More

pills

Is Opioid Addiction a Middle Class Phenomenon?

Prescription opioid addiction is slashing and burning its way across the American landscape. Since the late 1990s, the rate of narcotic painkiller addiction (and overdose) has soared, and addiction treatment centers are now overflowing with men and women dependent on drugs like OxyContin, fentanyl, Vicodin and Percocet.

The arrival of the 21st century has also been accompanied by a sudden rise in heroin use, and this is directly related to the narcotic painkiller addiction problem. Even though heroin is an illicit drug, it binds with the same receptors in the brain as its prescription opioid cousins, meaning it can be used interchangeably with these drugs. Read More

Couple With Woman Suffering From Depression

6 Tips for Creating Boundaries With Narcissists

Narcissism and self-absorption seem so prevalent these days. Some individuals never outgrow the egocentric childhood belief that their needs are the only important ones. They lack empathy and genuine interest in others.  And they grow into adults with a sense of bold superiority and a desire for respect and admiration from others with little to offer in return. And if things do not unfold as they expect them to, they can become erratic, rude and lash out when criticized.

We meet them in our daily lives as friends and bosses, and we see this behavior in relatives and loved ones. It is common to feel unsettled, manipulated and always put upon or even put down by people who are so self-absorbed. Read More

Cultivating Emotional Agility: Six Small Changes That Will Help You Thrive

How Addiction Lights Up the Brain: Dopamine (and Other Neurotransmitters) 101

woman looking out of window

Embracing the ‘Failure’ of Relapse

dermatillomania

Compulsive Skin Picking – What Is Dermatillomania?

meth paranoia

Meth Paranoia and Domestic Violence Rates

ocd and adhd

Guide to Mental Health Acronyms

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 844-875-5609.