Phoenix House Maryland
Since 1962, Phoenix House Mid-Atlantic has served more than 30,000 individuals struggling with substance abuse. Formerly known as Vanguard Services Unlimited, we joined forces with Phoenix House in 2010 to become Phoenix House Mid-Atlantic and continue to be one of the foremost treatment centers in the region.
In Maryland, services offered for adults include comprehensive assessments, intensive outpatient programming, case management, and coordination and referrals as needed. Our treatment facilities located in Virginia also serve clients from Maryland, Washington, D.C., Delaware, West Virginia, Pennsylvania, and North Carolina.
Our nationally accredited programs provide outstanding residential, transitional, and outpatient treatment with gender-specific programs available for both adults and adolescents. A Spanish-speaking men’s residential program is also available. Our counselors, physicians, and psychiatric staff use a 12-step approach to address a wide range of substance abuse and co-occurring mental health problems, and our treatment regimen includes medication management and medication-assisted treatment as appropriate. Our active assessment center provides comprehensive evaluations of substance abuse, addiction, and related mental health problems in order to identify the most appropriate treatment for each client. Family involvement is encouraged in the treatment process, and treatment length for most programs is determined by individual need. Most major insurance plans and all major credit cards are accepted.
Our Maryland Locations
Our treatment philosophy is based on the understanding that addiction is a chronic disease. Individuals suffering from substance use disorders deserve evidence-based treatment in settings that offer privacy and dignity.
Insurance and Payment Options
Our experienced staff is skilled at working with all types of insurance providers to help you access the treatment you need. Phoenix House is an in-network provider for most major insurance carriers, managed care programs, and Medicaid.
I know I have a problem, but I can’t take time from my job to stay in a residential program. What are my options?
We offer many levels of care and different treatment regimens that can be customized to meet almost anybody’s needs. Phoenix House’s outpatient treatment programs are designed to work with the schedules of individuals who are working or going to school.
How long is your program?
Because we recognize that everyone is unique and different, treatment at Phoenix House is individualized to meet your particular needs. We have programming that can accommodate stays from as short as one week to as long as one year.
What are your success rates?
Phoenix House has over 50 years of proven success. Our successful completion rates are consistently much higher than national averages. In addition, a majority of our clients are still living in recovery when they are contacted in follow-up studies several months following treatment. In 2012, 75 percent of Phoenix House Mid-Atlantic’s clients who were contacted… more
Mothers and their young children live together at our warm, welcoming Mother and Child Program in Virginia, where addiction treatment is offered alongside parenting education, day care, and other services—because families recover best when they recover together.
Every day, our courageous patients and expert staff work together to fight addiction. Take a look at the Phoenix House approach and the array of programs and services—from counseling and family therapy to yoga and the arts—that help our patients build new lives in recovery. Learn more about our programs and find a treatment location near you.
Across Phoenix House
Figuring out how to cover the cost of addiction treatment for yourself or a loved one can be overwhelming, . That’s why we’ve put together 6 key points all consumers need to know about paying for substance use disorder treatment.more
Adolescent residential staff host Halloween fun for clientsmore
In The Headlines
Fatalities related to opioids, alcohol, and suicide caused death rates for middle-aged white Americans to surge, in contrast to declining rates in other groups.more