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Northpoint's Alcohol Detox and Rehab program is a comprehensive, individualized solution that addresses every aspect of addiction and recovery, from the initial detox phase to psychological rehabilitation and outpatient treatment after discharge. We offer one of the most intensive medical intervention and therapeutic rehabilitation programs in the country to help patients achieve a successful recovery that can endure in today's high-stress, fast-paced world.

Program Summary

Alcohol Detox & Rehab at Northpoint Recovery is a 28-day program for adults that includes medical intervention, intensive therapy, and holistic treatments for a comprehensive recovery process.


Program Length

The inpatient program lasts 28 days. However, once complete, outpatient treatment can go on for weeks or even months after discharge.



Our program is 100% individualized to the specific needs of each patient that comes through our doors.


Dual Diagnosis

We offer dual diagnosis treatment for patients with underlying issues such as anxiety, mood disorders, depression, and trauma.



Addresses the physical aspect of alcohol addiction. Cleaning the body of toxins can take from a few days to a few weeks.



All patients share a private room with one roommate for the duration of the the program.



Payment differs according to the type of insurance coverage that you have. If you don't have insurance coverage, cash payments are also accepted.

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The Northpoint Difference

What sets Northpoint's Alcohol Detox & Rehab Program apart is our individualized medical intervention program that helps patients through the most difficult physical detox stage and into the psychological rehabilitation phase. We also integrate 56 hours of intensive therapy into each week, combining medical, holistic, and traditional treatments with community assimilation practices that make for a smoother transition into a functional, sober lifestyle.

By incorporating regular local outings into the treatment plan, we help patients to experience the common triggers of day-to-day life that could otherwise cause relapse. Our counseling staff use these experiences to help each patient analyze their triggers, cope with cravings, and learn how to overcome these difficulties in an unprotected environment. In this way, each patient leaves the facility after discharge feeling more prepared to take on sobriety after addition, understanding the challenges that lay in store.

What's Your Day One?

Admission Day is often the most important. Not only does this mark the day that you made the decision to take back your own life, it is also the day where we get to know you and begin creating your personalized treatment plan to recovery.

Although Day One is very important, it is certainly not the easiest day. There is a lot to do to prepare both you and our staff for the road ahead. Here is a breakdown of what you can expect on your Day One:

  • Once you arrive, an admissions representative will begin the intake process by recording your basic information and background. At this point there will be some paperwork, medical background checks, insurance forms, and payment processes to go through in order to get you set up in the system.
  • When all of the necessary paperwork and questionnaires are complete, you will be introduced to your Greeter. A Greeter is another patient, like you, who already knows the ropes - facility floor plan, schedule, and all of the basic necessities for getting comfortable during those first days at Northpoint. Your Greeter will give you a tour of the facilities and explain a few of the things to expect in the coming days.
  • Next, you will be given a complete medical assessment, biosocial exam, and, if possible, a psychiatric evaluation by our on-site doctors to determine where your health is at, physically, socially, and emotionally. If a psychiatric evaluation is not possible the first day, it will be performed very soon afterward. Once all of these assessments are complete, the doctors will formulate an initial treatment plan and prescribe the appropriate medications to help soothe withdrawal symptoms during the detox phase. At this point, your personal counselor will also be advised on your individual medical needs and the recommended treatment plan for the following days.
  • From the very first day, on-site medical professionals and counselors will begin to formulate the right discharge plan for you. Northpoint offers several different discharge plans and aftercare programs to smooth the transition into a liberated sober lifestyle. This program will be discussed and planned from Day One.

Days 1 - 7: The Detox Phase

Alcohol detox is the body's way of shedding its physical dependence on alcohol and is usually accompanied by severe, painful withdrawal symptoms. This phase is considered by many to be the most difficult stage of the recovery process and can take anywhere from five days to two weeks. On average, it is a seven-day process.

Northpoint Recovery provides medical intervention to help each patient withstand the symptoms of withdrawal in their own way. You will be assessed every four hours to determine the type and severity of your withdrawal symptoms. Each day the on-site doctor will adjust your treatment plan to better suit your needs as detoxification progresses.

Some of the most effective treatments we offer during this process are:

  • Medical prescriptions to reduce or soothe withdrawal symptoms
  • Physical workouts with a personal trainer
  • Yoga
  • Meditation
  • Art therapy

Days 7 - 28: Rehabilitation

Also called residential care, rehab is the process of treating your psychological and social dependence on alcohol. The process begins as a slow transition during detox and progresses to a full 56 hours of treatment each week thereafter. During this phase, a large variety of activities, therapeutic practices, evaluations, and treatments will help your counselors to determine the nature of your psychological addiction and the best ways to overcome it. Here are a few of the treatments and therapeutic activities we offer during residential care:

  • Cognitive behavioral therapy
  • Dialectical behavior therapy
  • Personal counseling
  • Gender-specific process groups
  • Education and classes on a variety of subjects
  • Mindfulness
  • Bibliotherapy (therapeutic storytelling)
  • Art therapy
  • Strength-based therapy
  • Local community activities and assimilation

What Happens After Rehab?

After Day 28: Outpatient Treatment

Your outpatient treatment plan has been in development from Day One. After discharge, you will already be familiar with the next phase of outpatient care, which will differ according to your individual needs. These are the different types of outpatient treatment offered by Northpoint Recovery:

  • PHP - Partial hospitalization is the highest level of outpatient care with up to 6 hours per day, 5 days per week spent within the facility as you continue to recover and prepare for a functional and sober lifestyle after addiction.
  • IOP - Intensive outpatient treatment provides regularly scheduled counseling and addiction treatment at a much higher rate than standard other outpatient programs.
  • OP - Standard outpatient treatment continues with regular counseling and therapy sessions for a few hours each week as you navigate a newly sober lifestyle.

Once your outpatient program is complete, Northpoint will provide you with recommendations for support groups and therapeutic programs that you can continue to rely on as you begin your new life, free from the constraints of alcohol.


Yes, although there are some restrictions, of course. Here is a list of the items that many patients bring with them into the facility, as well as a few that are not allowed:

Authorized Possessions

  • Most clothing
  • Processed foods or drinks
  • Non-narcotic prescription medications
  • Photographs of family
  • Personal items that are not shown as "unauthorized" in the list below.

Unauthorized Possessions

  • Toiletries that list alcohol as one of the first three ingredients
  • Aerosol cans
  • Straight razors, glass, or any other item that could potentially be used as a weapon
  • Homemade foods or drinks
  • Electronics
  • Narcotic medications
  • Porn, violent media, or otherwise inappropriate literature
  • Clothing that references drugs, alcohol, sex, violence, or anything else that may be construed as offensive