Our partial hospitalization program (PHP) meets five days a week from 9 am to 3:30 pm. Most clients transition into partial hospitalization from our residential treatment program. Our PHP is evidence-based, structured, supportive, and teaches you the relapse-prevention skills you need for long-term recovery.


What Is Partial Hospitalization?

Partial hospitalization programs typically offer similar daytime treatment hours and services as residential programs, but instead of living at the rehab facility, you live at home or in a sober living residence. You’ll attend individual and group therapy for around seven hours a day on the weekdays, and have evenings and weekends to practice your recovery skills in everyday life. As you gain confidence in sobriety, you’ll transition into an intensive outpatient program, which meets less frequently and for shorter periods of time.

Is Partial Hospitalization Right for You?

Many people do best starting addiction treatment in an inpatient program, which provides 24/7 support and structure as well as distance from triggers. Partial hospitalization is then the next step in treatment, allowing you to ease back into your life as a sober individual. With evenings and weekends away from the treatment center, you have opportunities to navigate sober life in real-world situations while still having a strong foothold in the structure and support of regular treatment.

Partial hospitalization is also an option for people who cannot attend inpatient treatment due to home responsibilities. PHP is the highest level of care after residential treatment, so you will still get intensive therapy, psychoeducation, and peer support, but you will not have the around-the-clock experience and evening recovery activities that inpatient treatment provides.

Admissions and Review

Partial Hospitalization Includes:

Individual therapy
Group therapy
Art therapy
Trauma-focused therapies
Experiential therapy
Life-skills training
Motivational interviewing
Medication-assisted treatment (MAT)

Dual diagnosis treatment
Family therapy
Cognitive behavioral therapy (CBT)
Dialectical behavior therapy (DBT)
Acceptance and commitment therapy
Aftercare planning