Adults, Adolescents & Children Living with Substance Use Disorders in Montana
Western Montana Mental Health Center offers programs and treatment options for adults suffering from addiction with alcohol or drugs, also known as Substance Use Disorders (SUD). All SUD services use evidenced based interventions to promote a healing recovery process for clients and their families. Some sites offer specialty programs for woman and criminal offenders.
The Journey to Recovery Begins Here
Western Montana Mental Health Center treats clients struggling with substance use involving:
Benzodiazepines (alprazolam, clonazepam, lorazepam, diazepam)
Heroin and prescription opioids (oxycodone, morphine, hydrocodone, hydromorphone, and fentanyl)
Stimulants (cocaine, amphetamine (Adderall, Ritalin) methamphetamine)
Treatment programs include an initial assessment, inpatient treatment, partial hospitalization, Medication Assisted Treatment (MAT), residential housing, individual therapy, group therapy, and community support.
How do you know if you or someone you care about has an addiction?
Contact us to for a free confidential assessment. Our team will contact you within 1 business day to discuss the issues you or your loved one are experiencing and how Western Montana Mental Health Center can help.
Substance Use Fact
1 in 7
Americans will misuse alcohol and/or drugs in their lifetime
Recovery is not only possible, it is essential. We can help.
All information submitted is 100% confidential.
Experience the stories of people like you, and how they overcame crisis to find hope and recovery.
Adult Treatment Services
Western Montana Mental Health Center offers school-based programs, prevention services and comprehensive school and community treatment programs in multiple public-school districts.
Child & Teen Treatment Services
3. U.S. Department of Health and Human Services (HHS), Office of the Surgeon General, Facing Addiction in America: The Surgeon General's Report on Alcohol, Drugs, and Health. Washington, DC: HHS, November 2016. https://addiction.surgeongeneral.gov/sites/default/files/surgeon-generals-report.pdf