MCCS - Beaufort

MCCS - Beaufort

Drug Rehab Center in Beaufort, South Carolina

About MCCS - Beaufort in South Carolina

Learn more from this summarized breakdown.

MCCS - Beaufort is a licensed private rehab center located in Beaufort, South Carolina. MCCS - Beaufort specializes in professional Alcoholism, Mental Health and Substance Abuse, Opioid Addiction treatments. Aftercare Support, Drug Rehab, Intensive Outpatient, Outpatient Care, and additional Clinical Treatments are offered here.

Addiction is a disease that affects a person's entire life, and can be treated. MCCS - Beaufort understands how hard it is to get sober, but are here to help. Their rehab center has a variety of treatment methods that with the goal to help addicts get clean and stay sober for good. This facility accepts both men and women.

When selecting a treatment facility, accreditations are clearly important. Treatments are performed by South Carolina State Licensed professionals. This facility is listed in the SAMHSA database. We were unable to find any payment methods or insurance coverages for this treatment facility. Contact our admissions experts to get assistance finding a treatment center that accepts your specific health insurance.

Genders
  • Male
  • Female
  • Gender Exclusive Center
  • Ages
  • Children
  • Teenagers
  • Adults
  • Seniors (65+)
  • Modality
  • Individuals
  • Couples
  • Family
  • Groups
  • Additional
  • LGBTQ+ Allied
  • Hearing Impaired
  • Veteran Specific
  • Accreditations
    SAMHSA Listed
    Not Approved
    Not CARF Accredited
    Not Found
  • SAMHSA Listed
  • Multiple Centers
  • Conditions and Issues Treated

    A detailed list of the primary issues commonly treated.

    Drug Rehabilitation

    Getting sober on your own is not only dangerous during the initial detox, it is also more likely to result in a relapse later on. Addiction treatment centers provide a monitored environment where you will get the medical attention you need, as well as the emotional support to overcome drug or alcohol abuse.

    Alcoholism Treatment in Beaufort, SC

    Alcoholism is a medical condition in which the body becomes dependent on alcohol. Alcohol acts as a relaxant and affects the central nervous system, which controls all bodily functions. Alcohol abuse is the overuse of alcohol to the detriment of one’s health or social life.

    Even for an extended period, drinking too much does not necessarily mean that one has a problem with alcohol. However, the signs and symptoms of alcoholism often do not occur until the disease has progressed to a very advanced stage. Alcoholism is also known as alcohol use disorder or AUD. Alcoholism is a progressive disease, which means it gets worse over time if left untreated.

    Although many people can reduce the amount of alcohol they drink, many of those with alcoholism are unable to limit their drinking. Alcoholism can be fatal if left untreated over time. However, many different types of alcoholism treatment can help people recover.

    Opioid + Opiate Addiction Treatment in Beaufort, SC

    Opioid addiction starts when a person becomes addicted to legal or illegal opioids. The addiction can happen quickly, in just a matter of days. Opioid withdrawal can be extremely uncomfortable and lead the user to continue to use even if they want to quit. Stopping using an opioid requires medical observation. Sometimes inpatient treatment with a medically supervised detox is necessary for managing the withdrawal process while learning lasting tools for maintaining recovery. Medications may be used in some cases of opioid addiction.

    Opioid addiction is one of South Carolina‘s most prominent forms of addiction. It’s treated by detoxifying the body so that the chemicals from the medications no longer impact them and by therapies to correct behavior and target the root of the problem.

    Alcoholism, Mental Health and Substance Abuse, Opioid Addiction 

    Levels of Care Offered

    MCCS - Beaufort offers a variety of treatment.

    This center offers a variety of custom treatment tailored to individual recovery. Currently available are Aftercare Support, Drug Rehab, Intensive Outpatient, Outpatient, with additional therapies available as listed below.

    Intensive Outpatient (IOP)

    Addicts who need help with their addiction can enroll in an intensive outpatient program (IOP). But the patient won’t live there during treatment.

    IOP involves patients visiting a medical office building regularly for therapy and other services while continuing to live their lives.

    IOP is a step up from drug or alcohol detox, but it’s still a phase of recovery, not the end goal. Patients in need of IOP have many options for rehab and treatment.

    Outpatient Program

    Outpatient treatment is considered the lower intensity level of addiction treatment. It’s ideal for early phase addiction or lower intensity addictions. It may include weekly sessions instead of daily. It may include weekly sessions instead of daily. Peer group support, 12-step programs, and individual counseling may still be involved but at a lesser frequency than an intensive outpatient program. It is a good choice for someone who doesn’t need to go through a medically supervised detox and who has a supportive home environment. It requires motivation and dedication to commit to the program without constant monitoring.

    Aftercare support should take place after outpatient treatment has ended. There are a few different types of aftercare support that patients can seek. These include 12 Step, Self-help groups (AA, NA), Therapeutic communities, Long-term, structured sober living arrangements, and Halfway houses (residential treatment centers).

    Therapies & Programs

    The methods used to care for each individual at this Beaufort, SC Facility.

    Individual Therapy

    Individual therapy involves one-on-one sessions between the patient and therapist. It provides patients with a safe environment to openly discuss personal and sensitive issues with the therapist. They find the therapist as someone they can trust. Individual therapy aims to identify the core issues that would have led the patient to substance abuse and address them effectively. The therapist can develop patient-specific customized solutions through individual therapy, which aids speedier recovery.

    Family Counseling

    Family therapy is a group problem-solving that aims to improve communication and relationships between the addict, their family, and sometimes friends. The main goal of family therapy for drug addiction is to create an environment where communication can occur without judgment, hostility, or blame. The therapist is with the family as they learn to communicate differently, especially with the addict when s/he is using. The family can learn to reduce their enabling behavior or rally together and support each other during tough times.

    An addict’s family can play a vital part in helping them to avoid relapse because they can spot the warning signs and help them get back on track before it becomes too much of a problem. Family therapy is one of the most effective ways to help addicts stay on the path to long-term sobriety. When a drug addict decides that they want to try and get sober, it takes the support of every person they love to succeed. It can be incredibly difficult for loved ones to watch an addict go through the pain and suffering of withdrawal, but by being there with them and supporting them, they can help to make sure that the addiction never returns.

    Groups typically involve meetings with other recovering addicts who can relate to one another’s experiences. They might meet in person or online and typically focus on the process of staying sober rather than overcoming a specific addiction.

    In these groups managed by MCCS - Beaufort, addicts can build a sense of community and develop strong emotional connections with others who understand what they are going through. These beneficial relationships can help addicts overcome their cravings and prevent relapse at any point during the recovery process.

    In general, trauma therapy is a clinical process that helps individuals deal with mental stress often caused by traumatic events. The therapist helps the person identify, understand, and work through the problem. This is done with the help of talking about it in group or one-on-one counseling sessions. Therapists use relaxation, role-playing, art, and music to help the person open up about what is bothering them.

    There are many different types of trauma therapists, such as psychiatric nurses and counselors. Not everyone is a good candidate for this type of therapy; it is generally reserved for people who have recently experienced a traumatic event and struggle to get over it. It is often done for children, teenage victims of sexual assault, and war veterans.

    There is hope for people who are addicted to drugs and alcohol. Cognitive Behavioral Therapy (CBT) is the solution. CBT focuses on the underlying thoughts and behaviors that caused the addiction problem in the first place and may cause a relapse. This type of psychotherapy addresses negative feelings common in substance abuse disorders. It helps to change them by restructuring thought patterns. It’s about removing negative thoughts and providing long-term benefits while promoting self-awareness, self-control, and healthy ways to respond to negative thoughts. These sessions can be done by themselves or as part of combination therapy.

    Since addiction is a chronic physical and mental illness, addicts need to learn as many life skills as possible. Many drug treatment centers offer life skills activities as part of their addiction recovery programs. Examples include cooking classes, employment training, resume writing seminars, parenting classes, and computer training. Life skills activities help addicts find employment, take care of their families, and give back to the community.

    Family Therapy, Group Therapy, Individual Therapy, Life Skills, Motivational Interviewing, Rational Emotive Behavior Therapy, Trauma Therapy

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    Additional Details

    Specifics, location, and helpful extra information.
    MCCS - Beaufort Location and Directions
    Address Information202 Boulevard De France
    Beaufort, South Carolina 29905 Phone Number(843) 228-1620 Meta DetailsUpdated June 22, 2022
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    MCCS - Beaufort Location and Directions
    Location

    202 Boulevard De France
    Beaufort, South Carolina 29905

    Center Type

    Alcoholism, Drug Addiction, Dual Diagnosis, Opioid Addiction

    MCCS

    Language
    English

    Beaufort, South Carolina Addiction Information

    More than 610,000 of South Carolina residents, or a staggering 11.9% of the state population, uses illicit drugs and another 230,000 residents abuse alcohol every year. A majority of the illegal drugs used and abused are opioids. Marijuana use and underage drinking occur amongst the young residents of this state–though at a lower rate compared to the national average.

    Treatment in Nearby Cities
    Centers near MCCS - Beaufort
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    New Season - York County Treatment Center
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    Columbia Area Mental Health Center - Adolescent
    Colonial Dr, Columbia, SC 29203
    Columbia Area Mental Health Center - Adult
    Colonial Dr, Columbia, SC 29203
    Columbia Area Mental Health Center - Columbia
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