Treatment & Recovery
TDMHSAS receives the Substance Abuse Prevention and Treatment Block Grant from the federal government to provide prevention, treatment, and recovery support services and activities for people who are at-risk of or who have a substance abuse problem.
TDMHSA Division of Clinical Leadership, in collaboration with the Division of Substance Abuse Services, has developed its first substance use best practice tool guide. The document contains information and resources and aligns with initiatives of the Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration.
Are you or someone you love experiencing a mental health crisis and are intoxicated on drugs and/or alcohol? If so, there is help.
On the path to recovery, individuals often need help to regain their health, secure a place to live, find a job, build a social support network and get back on their feet. It essentially means, getting some help to get back in the swing of things.
The mission of the State Epidemiological Outcomes Workgroup (SEOW) is to use data to inform decisions about substance abuse prevention, treatment, and recovery programming.
Adult Substance Abuse Treatment is for adults with an alcohol or drug dependency, or adults with a co-occurring substance use and psychiatric diagnosis.
Individuals who are pregnant, intravenous drug users, abusing substances, and in medically-monitored withdrawal management may be eligible for prevention, treatment and recovery support services and activities.
Services are available to women and pregnant women with substance use disorders or a co-occurring substance use and psychiatric disorder. Treatment is provided on an as-needed basis and is applicable to each client’s needs.
Treatment is available for adolescents 13-18 years of age who have a primary or secondary alcohol or other drug abuse or dependency diagnosis or co-occurring substance use and psychiatric diagnosis. Adolescent Services are available through residential, outpatient, and day treatment for youth in need of substance abuse treatment.
The term "co-occurring disorders" is used to describe a person or service recipient as having at least one mental health disorder along with a substance use disorder that is co-occurring at the same time. Proper diagnosis and treatment are critical to a person’s recovery.
The Therapeutic Intervention, Education, and Skills (TIES) program addresses the complex needs of children, ages 0 through 17, who are in or at-risk of out-of-home placement due to parent/caretaker substance abuse.
This substance abuse screening and referral to treatment initiative is patient-centered and offers early intervention to identify and address substance misuse
The Lifeline Peer Project is established to reduce stigma related to the disease of addiction and increase access to substance abuse recovery like Alcoholics Anonymous and Narcotics Anonymous meetings.
Project Rural Recovery is a 5 year, $10 million dollar federal grant to bring integrated behavioral and physical health to underserved, rural areas of Tennessee through a pair of mobile clinics.