Addiction Treatment for Women
The disease of addiction and the process of recovery affect women differently than men. Women tend to:
We recognize these and many other gender-specific issues in developing the most-effective treatment plan for each woman who turns to us for care. At California Prime Recovery, our gender-specific addiction treatment addresses women’s needs and concerns.
Clinically Reviewed by: Charee Marquez, LMFT
Review Date: 3/1/2023
Denial, fear, and shame prevent too many women from taking an honest look at their drinking or other drug use. With expert knowledge and complete confidentiality, California Prime Recovery can help you understand your situation and determine whether a women’s rehab program makes sense for you.
If alcohol or drug addiction treatment is recommended, our multidisciplinary care team will consider multiple factors in developing your individualized recovery plan, including:
Our addiction treatment programs for women provide a safe, supportive place for you to explore sensitive issues as you participate in:
We maintain separate lodging for women and men at our addiction treatment centers.
More often than not, addiction comes with complicating factors such as mental health issues related to depression, anxiety, or trauma. Our clinicians take an integrated approach to your health by addressing all issues with therapies, services, and appropriate medications.
Regaining and maintaining your health and freedom from addiction means learning to live differently; learning to manage a chronic disease. Our help and support won’t stop when you complete treatment. You will receive a personalized continuing care plan to support your recovery. Recommendations might include:
Millions of women in the U.S. engage in drinking behavior that poses a substantial risk to their health and well-being, particularly young women in their late teens and early twenties. Addiction researcher Audrey Klein, PhD., joins host William C. Moyers to take a closer look at what’s behind the increased rates of binge and heavy drinking among women, why addiction progresses more rapidly for women than men, and what kinds of medical, mental health and other complications are associated with hazardous drinking for women. Klein also addresses the shame factor: Women typically wait longer than men to seek help for addiction, resulting in a more severe progression of the disease.
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