Covered plans and verification of benefits.
Recovery Unplugged Nashville offers Music-Assisted treatment, gardens, and music spaces.
About Recovery Unplugged Nashville
Recovery Unplugged Nashville is a semi-private residence that treats clients who are struggling with alcohol and drug addiction and co-occurring mental health disorders. Their main method of therapy is music-assisted treatment. They blend traditional addiction treatments like detox and counseling with unique and effective musical therapy techniques. Recovery Unplugged is staffed 27 hours a day by medical professionals. They blend therapies such as acceptance and commitment (ACT), cognitive behavioral therapy (CBT), and mindfulness-based cognitive therapy (MBCT) with music. They believe that music is medicine and that music can break down barriers that have built up over years. Recovery Unplugged Nashville is a medical detox, inpatient treatment, outpatient treatment, Day Treatment (PHP), sober living resources, and medication assisted treatment center. They specialize in LGBTQ+ recovery, medicated-assisted treatments, and music assisted treatments, and they are a pet friendly rehab. Recovery Unplugged Nashville provides interventions when necessary. Recovery Unplugged Nashville can accommodate 32 clients at one time. They have sister facilities in Florida, Texas, and Virginia. Recovery Unplugged Nashville accepts most major insurances, and they are accredited by the Joint Commission.
Recovery Unplugged Nashville has semi-private accommodations and shared bathrooms. They offer their clients music spaces, swimming pools, chef-prepared meals, zen gardens, a bookstore, and VIP Suites. They are located in the residential area of Brentwood, Tennessee, just a 20 minute drive from the heart of the music city and all it has to offer.
Provider's Policy:Recovery Unplugged Nashville Treatment Center is in-network with most major insurance companies.
Who We Treat
255 Wilson Pike Cir Brentwood, TN 37027
A combination of scientifically rooted therapies and treatments make up evidence-based care, defined by their measured and proven results.
Individual care meets the needs of each patient, using personalized treatment to provide them the most relevant care and greatest chance of success.
Incorporating spirituality, community, and responsibility, 12-Step philosophies prioritize the guidance of a Higher Power and a continuation of 12-Step practices.
Patient and therapist meet 1-on-1 to work through difficult emotions and behavioral challenges in a personal, private setting.
Teaching life skills like cooking, cleaning, clear communication, and even basic math provides a strong foundation for continued recovery.
With this approach, patients heal by doing. Therapists help patients process difficult emotions to speak, using guided activities like art or dance.
Twelve Step Facilitation
12-Step groups offer a framework for addiction recovery. Members commit to a higher power, recognize their issues, and support each other in the healing process.
Combined with behavioral therapy, prescribed medications can enhance treatment by relieving withdrawal symptoms and focus patients on their recovery.
Family therapy addresses group dynamics within a family system, with a focus on improving communication and interrupting unhealthy relationship patterns.
Motivational Interviewing and Enhancement Therapy (MET)
This approach is based on idea that motivation to change comes from within. Providers use a conversational framework that may help you commit to recovery.
Singing, performing, and even listening to music can be therapeutic. Music therapy sessions are facilitated by certified counselors.
Meditation & Mindfulness
A practiced state of mind that brings patients to the present. It allows them to become fully aware of themselves, their feelings, and the present moment.
Yoga is both a physical and spiritual practice. It includes a flow of movement, breathing techniques, and meditation.
Visual art invites patients to examine the emotions within their work, focusing on the process of creativity and its gentle therapeutic power.
It's possible to abuse any drug, even prescribed ones. If you crave a medication, or regularly take it more than directed, you may have an addiction.
A person with multiple mental health diagnoses, such as addiction and depression, has co-occurring disorders also called dual diagnosis.
Cocaine is a stimulant with euphoric effects. Agitation, muscle ticks, psychosis, and heart issues are common symptoms of cocaine abuse.
Benzodiazepines are prescribed to treat anxiety and sleep issues. They are highly habit forming, and their abuse can cause mood changes and poor judgement.
Opioids produce pain-relief and euphoria, which can lead to addiction. This class of drugs includes prescribed medication and the illegal drug heroin.
Methamphetamine, or meth, increases energy, agitation, and paranoia. Long-term use can result in severe physical and mental health issues.
Heroin is a highly addictive and illegal opioid. It can cause insomnia, collapsed veins, heart issues, and additional mental health issues.
Post Traumatic Stress Disorder
PTSD is a long-term mental health issue caused by a disturbing event or events. Symptoms include anxiety, dissociation, flashbacks, and intrusive thoughts.
Synthetic drugs are made in a lab, unlike plant-based drugs like mushrooms. Most synthetic drugs are either stimulants or synthetic cannabinoids.
Symptoms of depression may include fatigue, a sense of numbness, and loss of interest in activities. This condition can range from mild to severe.
Drug addiction is the excessive and repetitive use of substances, despite harmful consequences to a person's life, health, and relationships.
Using alcohol as a coping mechanism, or drinking excessively throughout the week, signals an alcohol use disorder.
Anxiety is a common mental health condition that can include excessive worry, panic attacks, physical tension, and increased blood pressure.
Some traumatic events are so disturbing that they cause long-term mental health problems. Those ongoing issues can also be referred to as "trauma."