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Quit Drinking At Home

Clinically Reviewed By Dan Schimmel, LCSW, CAP
Updated On

Alcohol is used as a social crutch by many. When intoxicated the have self esteem and are more out going than they are without alcohol. They are made to feel powerful but when those intoxicating effects wear off they are still the person they were before. Leading to the next drink. The more regular their drinking becomes the greater the risk of developing an alcohol dependency is.

What is an Alcohol Dependency?

An alcohol dependency is both physical and psychological. You will be consumed by the thought of drinking more alcohol and the action of doing so. You will continue its use despite the knowledge of the negative effects it is having on your health, social and other aspects to your life. When dependent on alcohol you will find it difficult to quit drinking because of the withdrawal symptoms that will lead you back to alcohol for comfort.

How To Quit Drinking At Home?

If you are ready to take the first step and admit that you have a problem and ask for help then you are ready to quit drinking. For your own personal reasons you are choosing to do so at home, this does not mean you will be going at it alone. If you are suffering from alcoholism (an alcohol dependency) then entering into an outpatient treatment program will allow you the medical treatment and the ability to quit drinking at home. If you are suffering from an alcohol abuse problem you may not require a traditional alcohol treatment program and can work through your abuse problem on your own with support from a self help group, friends and family.

Outpatient Treatment

An outpatient treatment program will help you to work through your addiction in a safe and healthy manor. You will be detoxed from the chemicals and toxins related to alcohol addiction with prescription medications that will relieve withdrawal symptoms and cravings, preventing relapse. You will return each day for therapy and counseling sessions to help you work through your addiction and find success in sobriety.

Support System

When quitting on your own you will need to develop a strong support system. This can be friends and family or others with alcohol problems within a self help group. The support you receive will help you to work through the withdrawal period due to the physical addiction to alcohol and the mental and emotional aspects to addiction. They will be there for you when you need them to help prevent relapse, keeping you clean and sober living.








































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