There has been national attention given to the damaging effects of opioid abuse. Many consider illicit opioids like heroin in the crisis, but prescription painkillers like Lortab are also involved. Lortab is a prescribed pain management medication that is a combination of hydrocodone and acetaminophen.

When you start using Lortab, whether by prescription or recreationally, it can be easy to develop an addiction. Living with an opioid use disorder can be frightening, but treatment is available.

Lortab Addiction Treatment Options

There are two primary options available for people who want treatment for Lortab addiction: an inpatient treatment program, also called residential care, or an outpatient program. The right choice for you depends on your level of addiction, how long you’ve been using opioids, whether you have underlying mental health issues, and whether you’ve tried to stop using opioids in the past.

Detox is a necessary first step in any substance abuse treatment. Detox from Lortab is the body’s process of removing Lortab from its system. Medical detox specifically refers to detox completed under medical supervision, with additional medical support when necessary.

Inpatient Lortab Addiction Treatment

Residential and inpatient rehab usually include living onsite in the structured environment of a treatment facility, which can work well for people with severe addictions since the entire focus is on recovery. In this environment, there is a built-in support system of professional staff and other patient peers. Therapy options are based on individual needs and include counseling at the individual, group and sometimes family level.

Outpatient Lortab Addiction Treatment

Outpatient Lortab addiction rehab lets patients continue their life obligations such as school and work, but they go to treatment during certain hours of the day and return home after. Outpatient treatment for Lortab addiction tends to be optimal if the patient isn’t expected to have severe withdrawal symptoms, has a stable home environment and doesn’t have any underlying mental health issues or co-occurring disorders.

Does Insurance Cover Rehab for Lortab Addiction?

People are often surprised to learn that most insurance companies cover some or all rehab costs, particularly since the implementation of the Affordable Care Act.

Our intake coordinators work with people from Colorado and nationwide to determine not just which program is a good match for them, but also how they can cover the costs, whether it’s fully or partially covered by public or private insurance or if other financing options are available.

Addiction specialists recommend beginning treatment as soon as possible when living with a Lortab use disorder. Our Palmer Lake, Colorado facility team can help you navigate any insurance concerns and make the first step toward recovery.

Lortab Addiction Treatment Centers in Colorado

The Recovery Village at Palmer Lake is a nationally accredited facility that uses evidence-based treatment to help those who are suffering from Lortab addiction. Those who choose The Recovery Village at Palmer Lake have access to a full continuum of care, including inpatient and outpatient care. Our staff is made up of highly trained multidisciplinary experts, including doctors, therapists, dieticians and nurses. 

Depending on the level of care needed, amenities at Palmer Lake include:

  • Heated swimming pool
  • Two fully equipped exercise gyms
  • Basketball court
  • Sand volleyball court
  • Squash court
  • Pickleball court
  • Yoga therapy
  • Drama therapy
  • Walking trails
  • Mountain views

A Lortab use disorder is a serious condition, but there is treatment available. If you have questions about Lortab, opioid medications or addiction, contact The Recovery Village at Palmer Lake to speak with a representative about how treatment can help you.

Erica-Weiman
Editor – Erica Weiman
Erica Weiman graduated from Pace University in 2014 with a master's in Publishing and has been writing and editing ever since. Read more
Danielle-Boland
Medically Reviewed By – Danielle Boland
Danielle is licensed clinical social worker, currently living and practicing in central Connecticut. Read more
Sources

U.S. Drug Enforcement Administration (DEA). “Hydrocodone.” Diversion Control Division, October 2019. Accessed January 16, 2022.

American Society of Addiction Medicine (ASAM). “Opioid Addiction Treatment: A Guide for […]amilies and Friends.” 2016. Accessed January 16, 2022.

Johns Hopkins Medicine. “Treating Opioid Addiction.” Accessed January 16, 2022.

Abraham, AJ; Andrews, CM; et al. “The Affordable Care Act Transformation o[…]e Disorder Treatment.” American Journal of Public Health, January 2017. Accessed January 16, 2022.

Medical Disclaimer

The Recovery Village at Palmer Lake aims to improve the quality of life for people struggling with substance use or mental health disorder with fact-based content about the nature of behavioral health conditions, treatment options and their related outcomes. We publish material that is researched, cited, edited and reviewed by licensed medical professionals. The information we provide is not intended to be a substitute for professional medical advice, diagnosis or treatment. It should not be used in place of the advice of your physician or other qualified healthcare providers.