Who we help
Who is effected by addiction? What do we offer?
Addiction does not discriminate, anybody can find themselves in the grips of a drug, alcohol or other behavioural addictions (such as gambling) in order to cope with deeper psychological trauma or issues.
Addiction is not a reflection of a person’s character, poor decision making, weakness or lack of intelligence. Having an addiction is like having any other mental illness, it is a condition, a treatable condition that can be beaten. Like any other illness, addiction takes treatment and care to cure and that is where AHS comes in. We are here to help anybody suffering from addiction by offering advice, treatment plans and pairing you with the perfect rehabilitation or treatment centre for your individual needs. We will be here every step of the way and offer complete aftercare, and help with the admissions process.
We offer a 100% non-judgemental and confidential service. You are not alone in your addiction, our service is 24/7 so we are always available to give a helping hand.
We'll help you find your future
If you are unsure whether you yourself are addicted or if you think a friend or family member may be addicted few signs and symptoms of addiction are as follows, take a look and if these are applicable to yourself, a friend or family member contact us for help and advice:
- Feeling the need to take the drug or carry out the behaviour to deal with problems.
- An obsession with a substance or behaviour, spending more time and energy finding ways of getting that high.
- An individual with an addiction may take risks to obtain the substance or engage in the behaviour.
- A person with substance dependence might give up some activities that previously brought them joy. For example, a person with nicotine dependence may decide not to meet up with friends if they plan to go to a smoke-free pub or restaurant.
- With either addiction type, the individual may become secretive and seek solitude in order to partake in the activity or drug without facing the judgment of peers.
- “I can quit anytime I want to” the individual, more often than not, could be in denial of the extent of their problem.
- Excess abuse and consumption leading to severe health issues, which may even lead to an overdose.
- Lacking emotional responses to anything but the substance or activity, leading to isolation from peers and family. Or in some cases extreme emotional responses (i.e anger) when confronted about the problem, also leading to isolation.
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