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Drug & Alcohol Rehab Services with ASL or Assistance for the Hearing Impaired in the U.S.

Substance abuse within the deaf and hard-of-hearing community is an on-going problem all throughout the United States. Unfortunately, there is not always the necessary rehabilitation and treatment options available to help these individuals. When someone is deaf or hard of hearing, they will struggle with communication barriers, isolation, unemployment, and in some cases an inadequate support from family and friends. A person who is deaf or hard of hearing may be at more risk of becoming addicted to drugs and alcohol than someone who is not deaf. There are many struggles with being deaf or hard of hearing, and this can lead a person to turn to drugs and alcohol to cope with these problems.

Within today’s society, there are greater steps taken to accommodate the needs of people who are deaf or hard of hearing, especially within the workplace environment. However, there are still circumstances where someone may not have the support they need or access to persons who knows sign language. These are the circumstances that have forced people who are deaf and hard of hearing to turn to drugs or alcohol as a solution. People use drugs for various reasons, but one is to forget about and escape the problems they are facing. Unfortunately, drugs and alcohol provide a dangerous temporary escape that causes more physical and mental damage throughout the long-run.

Did you know this about rehab programs with ASL or Assistance for the Hearing Impaired?

7% of the population is considered to be hard of hearing and one out of fourteen will have difficulty hearing. Communication's the primary obstacle that they face when attending treatment. The Minnesota Chemical Dependency Program for Deaf & Hard-of-Hearing individuals is one of the most recognized treatment for this demographic in the USA.

When an addict attends a drug and alcohol rehabilitation programs, they will rely on verbally communicating their problems, especially during therapy. They will also rely on receiving feedback, answers, solutions, and knowledge, and much of this is also verbal. Persons that are addicted to drugs and alcohol and are deaf or hard of hearing cannot rely on verbal communication. Some of the drug and alcohol treatment programs that operate across the United States will provide persons that know sign language and can offer the proper support for someone who is deaf and hard of hearing and addicted to drugs. In fact, some drug treatment facilities in the United States only treat patients who are deaf or hard of hearing, and their entire treatment program revolves around helping someone addicted to drugs who is deaf and hard of hearing. Finding the right help is a major barrier for an addict who is deaf or hard of hearing, and there will not always be the proper treatment resources available, because of the cost to have the proper support staff.

Drug and alcohol addiction will impact anyone, and everyone, given the correct circumstances, and because of this, the treatment industry is always changing. There are programs in the United States that will specifically serve the deaf and hard of hearing. This will include having interpreters on staff such as those who can work in group therapy or individual one on one counseling, having the proper communication tools available so a patient can communicate with their family and friends. Substance abuse programs for the deaf and hard of hearing may not be abundant across the United States, but there are individuals and programs available who understand the struggle a deaf person has and can offer the necessary support and care, they need during treatment.

DRS is very proud to announce that our third-party call center partner RNT CONSULTING LLC is accredited by the DOACS, Florida Department of Agriculture and Consumer Services, as a Substance Abuse Marketing Service Provider.