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Press / Media 

Help Me Stop Acton is now open

Contact Lucy Connor for more information: lucyc@helpmestop.org.uk

Trade Press

DB RECOVERY NEWS

The 1st of a national network of affordable, accessible, self-pay alcohol and drug treatment centres, Help Me Stop, opens in Acton, West London this July, headed up by Tim Smith and Chris Cordell. Its dayhab programme is adapted from an intensive outpatient treatment model successfully pioneered in the US.

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HEALTHCARE MARKETS                        

A new, day-care rehab centre for people with drug and alcohol addiction is launching in West London, with plans to roll out further sites across the UK. Help Me Stop will offer an affordable alternative to expensive residential rehab The first site in Acton opens in July but they are currently taking referrals and running pre-treatment therapy groups.

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National Press

DAILY TELEGRAPH

Experts say a new network of “dayhab” centres will offer functioning alcoholics and drug addicts the chance to treat their problems by day, while living at home. The new chain of private centres, run by a former government advisor who helped Russell Brand come off heroin, says the method will offer therapy at a fraction of the cost of traditional residential programmes.

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DAILY MAIL

Let’s put addicts in ‘dayhab’, not rehab, says Dr. Max Pemberton.‘Dayhab’ is a new approach to treating patients with drug or alcohol problems being launched in the UK. It’s an intensive rehab programme run at a day centre, which allows patients to live at home during treatment.


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Local Press

LONDON ONLINE

The first of a national network of affordable, accessible, self-pay alcohol and drug treatment centres opens in July. Help Me Stop, in Acton, treats patients out of normal working hours – so they can carry on with their jobs. The “dayhab” programme is adapted from an intensive outpatient model from Los Angeles, where the Twin Town dayhab centre, boasts 76 per cent of clients are sober nine months later.

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EALING TIMES

The first of a national network of affordable, self-pay alcohol and drug treatment centres, Help Me Stop, is opening in Acton in July. A five-week, 160-hour programme at Help Me Stop will cost £2,500, significantly less than a typical five-week stay in residential rehab, which costs an average of £25,000. Help Me Stop’s non-residential treatment approach, known as dayhab, is designed to fit around people’s work, study and childcare.

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