interventions hamptons

Home » interventions hamptons

Drug and Alcohol Interventions: Do They Work?

2022-11-06T13:59:03-05:00March 22, 2022|Addiction Recovery, Family Interventions, Family Recovery, How to Host an Intervention|

When families contact us here at Suntra Modern Recovery, one of the most common questions is about the success rate of our addiction intervention services. What we’ve found is that many people have little or no understanding of what an intervention is. In pop culture and the media, interventions are portrayed as...

Going to recovery meetings isn’t optional – I don’t like cooking, but I still do it

2022-10-18T20:04:03-04:00August 9, 2021|Addiction Recovery Programs, Alcohol and Drug Interventions, Articles, Family Interventions|

I don’t like to do a lot of things in my adult life, and yet every day I do them.  From courses in college I hated, to going to the grocery store and unloading the dishwasher, adulthood is filled with tasks that range from mundane to miserable. Everyday I do things that I don’t like or want to do and I still get them  done and the same goes for attending 12-step meetings.  I have to do it. Still, people entering into recovery have a lot to say about why they don’t like 12-step meetings, why they don’t want to go, and why it won’t work for them.

Reestablishing boundaries after addiction has distorted the norms

2022-10-18T20:13:41-04:00August 9, 2021|Addiction Recovery, Addiction Recovery Programs, Articles, Family Recovery|

Families know in their guts that something isn’t right. When they address the concerned person, a process of gaslighting, or turning the warranted concern around on the person that voiced it.  As a result, loved ones start to question their premonition and offer the person the benefit of the doubt all the while, the addiction is unknowingly in control of everyone affected.

What Does an Intervention Look Like?

2022-10-18T20:23:17-04:00June 19, 2021|Addiction Recovery, Articles, Family Interventions, Recovery Coach|

An intervention is not a one-off event; it is a recovery process. I commit to working with families for 90 days to ensure that the person suffering begins treatment successfully and has a plan that will ensure long term recovery. Committing the first time can lock in lasting recovery, making the intervention a process that only has to be done once.

Case Study: Ivy League Cocktail (May)

2020-11-17T22:33:00-05:00November 17, 2020|Family Interventions|

May began her career at a hard-charging tech start up – it was a difficult job to get, but at a quality company that matched the quality of her college. Her hours were long and stressful and the job was very demanding. May continued to use Adderall at her job, which was common among the other young people at her company – they ever traded pills just like May had back in high school and college.

Go to Top