Services We Provide:
- Medically supervised detox
- Residential treatment
- Partial Hospitalization Programs
- Intensive Outpatient Programs
- Individual and group therapy
- Holistic treatment options
- Medically Assisted Treatment
- Licensed professionals programs
- Family programs
- LGBTQ+ specific tracks
- Adventure therapy
- Alumni program
Accreditations and Certifications
Foundations Recovery Network Provides
Accredited Treatment You Can Trust
We specialize in integrated treatment, which combines treatment for addiction and underlying mental health disorders, otherwise known as co-occurring disorders. A combination of holistic, evidence-based group and individual therapies are used to address these disorders as well as any trauma. This approach to treatment can be found at our residential, outpatient and specialized treatment facilities across the country.Learn More
We work with most major insurance providers and offer a variety of payment options.
Convenient treatment locations for you
Can I go to residential treatment and still keep my job?
While we cannot speak on behalf of your particular employer, certain laws such as the Family Medical Leave Act (FMLA) and the Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA) can protect you from termination as long as you have not come to work while intoxicated or high. While both can prevent you from getting fired, the ADA cannot grant you time off from work for treatment.
It’s a good idea to speak with your organization’s human resources representative to learn how the company handles medical leave or addiction treatment. You may be surprised. Many employers want to help their employees through treatment and may have partnerships or programs in place to do just that. We cannot guarantee that they do, but it’s worth researching this information for yourself.
In fact, if you are a licensed professional, going to treatment may help you keep your job. With expertise in licensure and employment, Talbott Recovery’s Professionals Program has helped many people transition back into the career they love after treatment.
How long will I be in treatment?
Time spent in treatment varies by patient, and while it may be different for you or your loved one, the average length of stay in an inpatient setting is between 25 and 30 days. In an outpatient setting, the average time frame is 30 sessions. The length of time in treatment depends on your particular situation; sometimes it’s shorter, sometimes it’s longer. Regardless of the the amount of time, we will find the best program for you by factoring in the components of your life, including your particular diagnosis, your work, your family and your insurance coverage.
It’s also important to note that the end of an inpatient stay isn’t usually the end of treatment altogether. We’re here for you through all the steps down including outpatient and aftercare.
How much does treatment cost?
Cost depends on what you want, need and, honestly, have the resources to pay for, including what your insurance will cover. We want to help you find the best clinical fit for your individual needs. Even if we determine that we aren’t the best fit for you either clinically or financially, we have a whole team designated to helping connect people with other options that can help them.
What’s the difference between outpatient and residential treatment?
First things first, the term “outpatient” is the umbrella term for two types of treatment, Intensive Outpatient Program (IOP) and Partial Hospitalization Program (PHP). Here’s the difference:
- IOP – This is an outpatient treatment program that combines frequent therapy sessions with encouraged participation in a 12-Step program. Many IOP patients have individual or group therapy more than 10 hours a week.
- PHP – This outpatient treatment program is the step between residential and IOP. While you spend a lot of time at the outpatient facility, you go home every evening. Like IOP, you’ll be involved in therapy sessions and encouraged to participate in a 12-Step program, but you are also supported by staff at the facility during the day.
Sometimes inpatient treatment is also referred to as residential treatment and involves an approximately 30- to 90-day stay at a facility. Here, patients get a change of scenery, time for reflection and distance from circumstances that may have contributed to the addiction. By taking patients out of their immediate environments and into one that fully immerses them into treatment with continuous support from residential counselors and clinical staff, space is created to learn and practice new, healthy habits in a safe place and with other people going through similar processes.
My family has been affected by my loved one’s addiction, is there help for us?
Yes. Addiction causes pain on so many levels. Family – whether they are related or chosen – are the people closest to the situation and often affected the most by a loved one’s substance use. Several of our facilities have family programs that were created to help those recovering from addiction restore relationships, which means helping your family build trust and communication. We also have a strong knowledge-base of resources for your family so you can get the help you’re looking for. Either way, yes. There is help for everyone affected by addiction.
Creating Lifetime Relationships for Long-Term Recovery
Our Alumni Program, The Life Challenge
If you’ve completed treatment at any FRN facility, you don’t have to navigate a life of sobriety alone. Our alumni program, The Life Challenge, is a community of support that exists to encourage you when life gets hard and celebrate every victory no matter how big or small.Learn More
Break the Stigma with Heroes in Recovery
Heroes in Recovery is on a mission to break the stigma surrounding mental health and addiction through powerful storytelling and events. We all have a story to tell. Share yours with fellow recovery alumni and be inspired by their stories.Learn More