Addictions Recovery Center is resuming in-person services at our East Main Street campus. This means you now have telehealth and in-person treatment and recovery support to choose from.

To schedule an appointment for an assessment, please call us at (541) 779-1282.

If you want to learn more about treatment, recovery, and the wraparound supports available to you, call us, or visit us in-person from 8 am to 5 pm, Monday to Friday, at 1025 East Main Street.

There you can engage at no cost with an ARC peer mentor or counselor to discover the supports that are available, and what a life in recovery could mean for you.

We’re here to help – call or visit us today!

ARC employs both individual and group therapy for those in the early stages of learning to manage their substance use disorder.

These behavioral health treatments includes a wide variety of programs, including:

  • Cognitive-Behavioral Therapy, in both a group and individual setting, which helps clients recognize, avoid, and cope with the situations in which they are most likely to use drugs or alcohol.

  • Family Groups, which introduce clients, friends and families to other recovering individuals and their loved ones, creating an opportunity to foster important relationships, as well as exposure to other’s experiences.

  • Relapse Prevention, which is designed to help clients and their loved ones identify the signs and symptoms of relapse and take steps to call out the behavior.

Whether outpatient or residential treatment is recommended at first, these therapeutic modalities are often intensive at first, where clients attend multiple sessions each week. This gradually transitions to regular outpatient treatment, which meets less often, to help sustain an individual’s recovery.

While both therapies are beneficial to the client, according to the Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration, group therapy has added advantages, including: positive peer support relationship building; social skill training and practice; a reduced feeling of isolation; and also the hope, support and encouragement necessary for a successful life outside of treatment.