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Substance Abuse & Addiction Treatment

Your Recovery Journey Starts Here

700,000

Drug overdose deaths in the US since 2000.

$35 Billion

Federal budget for drug control in 2020.

19.4%

People have used illicit drugs at least once.

The Chateau Recovery Solution

Chateau Recovery offers a range of substance treatment services at our Utah facility. We help you or your loved one overcome an unhealthy relationship with substances and co-occurring disorders such as depression or anxiety.

1

Committing to Change
Acknowledging the Problem

We believe it takes courage to ask for and willingly get help. Being committed to the process is key to successful change. 

We work with a mature population (26+) who actively dedicate themselves to living a healthier, more balanced life focused on hope & healing.

3

Evidence Based
Therapy Modalities

Our Master's Level Clinicians and trauma-trained staff are experts in diagnosing and treating your mental and physical health.

We provide a range of modalities including Cognitive Behavioral Therapy, Accelerated Resolution Therapy & Individual Therapy.

5

What We Treat

At Chateau Recovery, we treat a wide variety of substance abuse issues as well as any underlying problems with a holistic approach.

2

Holistic Approach
Treating the Whole Self

We are dedicated to a holistic healing process. We believe your mental health is directly tied to behaviors and thoughts. 

We specialize in Dual Diagnosis to address co-existing mental illness and substance abuse by examining all 6 dimensions of your wellness. 

4

Taking The First Step
Healing at Chateau

Our commitment to wellness goes beyond residential treatment. Continued support is key to ongoing mental and physical health. 

We understand your treatment journey is critical to maintaining wellness. We aim to transform lives through education, practice, and care.

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SUD General Info

We understand that education is a huge part of the wellness journey. Learning about issues and knowing you are not alone are crucial. 

Substance Abuse is Universal
It Doesn't Discriminate

Substance abuse and addiction can affect anyone regardless of  race, ethnicity, sexual orientation, gender identity, ability, religion/spirituality, nationality and socioeconomic status.

Chateau Mission

To empower & equip those who strive for hope, health, and a new mindset in recovery.

We believe in working with you and your support network to break free from the stigmas of addiction. We provide you with the help and resources to enjoy life-changing sobriety.

Chateau Approach

Chateau Recovery looks beyond just identifying and adjusting behaviors.

We explore the core reasons impacting your mindset, behaviors, and environment. We utilize comprehensive evidence based therapies like the Arbinger Outward Mindset and Dharma Recovery.

1

Committing to Change
Acknowledging the Problem

Chateau Treats a Mature Population

We believe it takes courage to ask for and willingly get help. Being committed to the process is key to successful change. 

Treating individuals 26+ ensures that you are going through treatment with peers & individuals in a similar phase of life.

Focused on Hope & Healing

Accepting help requires willingness disregard the idea of  that one is a "burden".

 

Accepting help and generosity can bring out a caring response in others and lead to deeper emotional closeness.

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2

Holistic Approach
Healing the Whole Self

Understanding Dual Diagnosis

Dual diagnosis is the condition of suffering from a mental illness and a substance use disorder by addressing underlying issues such as anxiety, depression, trauma and PTSD.
 

  • Comprehensive Assessments and Testing

  • Substance Abuse & Mental Health Education

  • Trauma & Development Focused Treatment

Addressing Dimensions of Wellness

At Chateau Recovery, we believe all dimensions of your wellbeing need to be examined in order to heal. We address Daily, Physical, and Spiritual Health, Mental & Emotional Health & Family Systems and Relationship Health.

  • Reconnecting with Family & Values

  • Comprehensive Aftercare Planning

Hiking

3

Evidence Based
Therapy Modalities

We provide a range of modalities to help address and process your concerns including:
 

  • Eye Movement Desensitization & Reprogramming (EMDR)

  • Mindfulness Based Stress Reduction (MBSR)

  • Acceptance & Commitment Therapy (ACT)

  • Accelerated Resolution Therapy (ART)

  • Cognitive Behavioral Therapy (CBT)

  • Brainspotting & Neurofeedback

  • Motivational Interviewing (MI)

  • Individual & Group Therapy

  • Rehabilitation Nutritional 

  • Family Systems Therapy

Image by Cristina Gottardi

4

Taking The First Step
Healing at Chateau Recovery

Industry Leaders in Alcohol Treatment Since 2012

  • 1:4 Clinician to Client Ratio

  • Multiple Therapeutic Models

Cutting Edge Superior Alcohol Use Disorder Care

  • Trauma-Informed, Master's Level Clinicians

  • Trauma Trained, Culturally Competent Staff

Privacy in Utah's Wasatch Mountains

  • Intimate 16 Bed Residential Facility

  • Quiet and Serene Mountain Setting

  • Mature Population Ensures Results Based Treatment

5

What We Treat at Chateau

Stimulants

Stimulants are drugs that make people more alert and energetic. They work by speeding up communication between the brain and body. Stimulants can be found in both illicit drugs and common products like caffeine.

 

Using stimulants can cause intense symptoms or overstimulation. Some of the dangerous symptoms are headaches, anxiety, seizures, aggression, panic attacks and paranoia. Using stimulants regularly for an extended time can cause long-term health effects.
 

  • Adderall

    • Doctors prescribe Adderall to people who have attention-deficit hyperactivity disorder. The medicine helps people focus better, but it can be addictive if someone takes it without a prescription or takes it too often. Adderall is a combination of dextroamphetamine and amphetamine.
       

  • Cocaine

    • Cocaine interacts with the chemicals in a person’s brain and provides a flood of energy.  It is one of the most abused drugs in the US. Cocaine is dangerous due to unregulated production and log term health impacts
       

  • Crack Cocaine

    • Crack cocaine is another form of cocaine. The substance is more potent and dangerous than regular cocaine. Crack cocaine is more addictive and popular because it is cheaper than regular cocaine, but the health risks are still very severe.
       

  • Methamphetamine

    • The stimulant methamphetamine or meth is an addictive substance that impacts the central nervous system. It’s known to cause severe dental, mental and physical health problems because of its addictive properties and symptoms. 

Image by Karl Magnuson

Depressants

Depressants are a type of drug that makes people feel relaxed. They do this by slowing down the communication between the body and the brain. People usually take depressants to relieve stress or anxiety.

Depressants can have a negative impact on a person's coordination, concentration and judgment. When consumed in large quantities, they can slow down the body's vital processes and lead to vomiting, sleepiness, unconsciousness and even death.

Regularly using depressants can lead to addiction because of their effects on the brain and other parts of the body. 

  • Alcohol

    • Alcohol falls into the depressant category because of the effects it has on the body. It slows down a person’s reaction abilities and shares symptoms with other depressant substances. 

 

Related: Our Alcohol Treatment Program >
 

  • GHB

    • Gamma-hydroxybutyrate, commonly known as GHB, is a depressant that impacts the central nervous system. Mixing GHB with alcohol makes the effects more intense and dangerous. It’s highly addictive because the substance can often cause memory loss of the person ever using the drug.

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Opioids and Benzodiazepines

There are two types of opioids: prescription drugs and illicit substances. Prescription drugs are used for pain management, while illicit substances are used recreationally.

Opioids block the pain receptors in the brain. This stops the body from feeling pain. Prescription opioids are common after surgeries or serious injuries. However, opioid use and overdose is a growing problem in the United States. This is because opioids can be addictive and dangerous.

Bnzodiazepines, or benzos, are a group of prescription drugs. This category of substances treats conditions like seizures, anxiety, insomnia, alcohol withdrawal, muscle spasms and other health conditions. Benzos can become addictive when people use them against a doctor’s prescription or obtain them illicitly. The substance is also addictive when a person takes the prescription as prescribed and finds it difficult after their prescription ends.

  • Klonopin

    • The brand name of the drug clonazepam is Klonopin®. People may develop a dependency on this opioid while using their prescribed dosage from a doctor or by illicitly obtaining the substance. 
       

  • Valium®

    • Valium® is a prescription drug taken for anxiety or muscle spasms, but it’s also commonly misused and potentially addictive. People may misuse this substance by taking it to help deal with stress or sleeping problems. 
       

  • Xanax®

    • Xanax® is a common prescription medication. It has a strong sedative effect and is common in treating conditions like anxiety and panic disorders. Xanax® has many risks like seizures, memory problems, dizziness, nausea and shortness of breath. 

Image by Kateryna Hliznitsova

Cannabinoids

Cannabinoids describe all of the substances that derive from the cannabis Sativa plant. Cannabis sativa plants have various types of cannabinoids, but the two common ones are THC and CBD.

People use substances that derive from the plant and synthetic substances to replicate the effects of the natural cannabinoids. These substances have addictive properties and side effects that can harm a person with regular use.

  • Marijuana
    • This substance alters the function of your brain and limits your sense and problem-solving abilities. People may experience health effects from using marijuana like vomiting, difficulty breathing, delusions, paranoia or psychosis.
       

  • Synthetic Marijuana

    • Also known as “spice” or “K2.” This drug is similar to marijuana but is made in a lab.

Image by Kelly Sikkema

Dissociatives

Dissociative substances are psychedelic drugs that alter a person’s sensory abilities and cause them to feel a detachment from their environment. These substances can cause the brain to create auditory or visual distortions and produce other dangerous effects, like memory loss, body tremors, numbness, anxiety and altered motor function. 

Dissociatives can be dangerous when taken at any dosage. People must seek treatment for addictions to this type of substance to prevent further negative impacts on their overall health.

  • Ketamine

    • Ketamine is known for its hallucinogenic and dissociative properties. Ketamine has addictive properties and other effects that can impact a person’s body and brain.  Ketamine addiction involves health risks like amnesia, seizure, and high blood pressure.
       

  • PCP (Angel Dust)

    • This substance can cause hallucinations and other feelings that remove people from their environment. The substance is known for causing people to exhibit psychosis and other aggressive behaviors. Since this substance alters the function of the brain, it can quickly become addictive. 

Image by Joseph Pearson
 
 
 
 
 
 

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SUD General Info

What is Substance Use Disorder (SUD)?

 

The DSM 5 recognizes substance-related disorders resulting from the use of 10 separate classes of drugs: alcohol; caffeine; cannabis; hallucinogens (phencyclidine or similarly acting arylcyclohexylamines, and other hallucinogens, such as LSD); inhalants; opioids; sedatives, hypnotics, or anxiolytics; stimulants (including amphetamine-type substances, cocaine, and other stimulants); tobacco; and other or unknown substances.

 

Therefore, while some major groupings of psychoactive substances are specifically identified, the use of other or unknown substances can also form the basis of a substance-related or addictive disorder.

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DSM 5 Criteria

  1. Taking the substance in larger amounts or for longer than you're meant to.
     

  2. Wanting to cut down or stop using the substance but not managing to.
     

  3. Spending a lot of time getting, using, or recovering from use of the substance.
     

  4. Cravings and urges to use the substance.
     

  5. Not managing to do what you should at work, home, or school because of substance use.
     

  6. Continuing to use, even when it causes problems in relationships.
     

  7. Giving up important social, occupational, or recreational activities because of substance use.
     

  8. Using substances again and again, even when it puts you in danger.
     

  9. Continuing to use, even when you know you have a physical or psychological problem that could have been caused or made worse by the substance.
     

  10. Needing more of the substance to get the effect you want (tolerance).
     

  11. Development of withdrawal symptoms, which can be relieved by taking more of the substance.