Chemical dependence, as we know, is a disease that involves several factors, and research shows that alcohol is a potent drug that alters consciousness and has serious effects on physical, emotional and social well-being.
Based on this assumption, this article aims to present the results of the work developed on the process of psychosocial rehabilitation of drug addicts. The method used was deductive, using observation techniques, interviews and questionnaires applied to inmates and coordinators. According to the research we found that the welfare of the intern is a factor considered important for treatment.
He should be fine with himself, as this brings back self-confidence and automatically a better commitment to his own recovery. In this process we realize that families have a great influence on the life and recovery of the dependent, and the participation and partnership of a multiprofessional team and the interaction with other users is fundamental. We conclude that inmates with high self-esteem, willpower, and faith are more likely to recover, while another key factor is family support, which together can promote well-being and also provide a healthy environment for their return. The use of drug rehabilitation is a good solution here.
Drugs are defined as chemicals capable of modifying the function of living organisms, resulting in physiological or behavioral changes, altering their biological function and possibly their structure. The rehabilitation process involves determination, commitment and persistence.
We know that your addiction is a disease that involves several factors, especially the biopsychosocial. Treatment from therapies, group activities, sports, and physical activity in general has a clear value in the recovery process.
This article shows the reality involved behind addiction, as well as the process of treatment and recovery of addicts until their reintegration into society.
The rehabilitation process is extremely serious and should be approached with great caution and criterion, because there is no science without conscience, and we cannot fight against drugs when we have a mechanistic view of the problem and when we do not ask about motivations of those who become users.
Research indicates that the vast majority of drug addicts begin use in adolescence, which according to scholars at this stage of development, these adolescents, in search of their identity, are more subject to frustrations and also more susceptible to influences and when not resolved at this stage. They tend to continue as adults who use addiction to meet emotional needs or escape the problems and responsibilities that this new phase presents.
Drug use tends to increase more and more to meet the needs, leading the drug addict to self-destruction, the destruction of the family and those around them, and to control this addict, who no longer fulfills his current and unconditional routine. In order to maintain his addiction, he begins to steal inside and outside his own home.