At Recovery Care Partner we are just that, your partner!

Addiction Counseling and Intervention Specialists

Being composed of a small core of professionals and augmented by strong alliances with notable members of the recovery care community, Recovery Care Partner is an expert in what we do. Depending on the needs of the individual or family, we assemble an expert response team that will rapidly identify, surface and confront fundamental drug and/org alcohol substance abuse issues, usually exceeding client expectations. While others assist through a single stage process, no other company provides comprehensive counsel from pre-intervention all the way through early recovery.

Our founder, Don Sloane, provides the leadership for our compassionate interventions and recovery care services. With over 31 years in the recovery care management field, Don has facilitated hundreds of interventions and helped scores of families experience the relief that an intentional and thorough recovery process can create. Don and his team provide hope and inspire sustainable recovery. Recovery Care Partner offers sober coaching, counseling, and interventions in Washington, D.C., NYC, New Jersey, Virginia, Georgia, Connecticut, Baltimore, Philadelphia and more!

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Pre-treatment Consultation

pre-treatmentWhen it becomes apparent that someone you love or someone you work with has been adversely impacted by their unhealthy relationship with alcohol and/or drugs, knowing where to begin to find guidance and support can be a daunting task.
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+ Intervention
pre-treatmentAddiction is a disease. It's also the third leading cause of death in the United States. Effective treatment requires what other deadly diseases require: professional intervention and support.
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+ Post-treatment Support
pre-treatmentThis service provides support to the newly recovering alcoholic and/or addict by providing the help necessary for successfully dealing with these and any other challenges they may face on their return home, in addition to accompanying them to 12-Step meetings, doctor appointments, work, family functions, social functions, etc.
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     - Recovery Care Monitoring
pre-treatmentRecovery from addiction is not an event; it is a process that requires a multifaceted rigor many newly recovering individuals struggle with. This struggle contributes to the astonishing 70% to 80% of people that relapse within the first 90 days following their inpatient treatment experience.
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     - Transition Coaching
pre-treatmentRecovery Care Partner’s Transition Coaching provides individualized support, in concert with parents, around issues like academics, life skills augmentation, enhancing executive function capabilities, time management, resume writing, job searching and interviewing…
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+ Sober Companion
pre-treatmentThere are occasions when a newly recovering person needs intensive discreet and professional one-on-one support. A sober companion can make all the difference.
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+ Sober Transport
pre-treatmentOur sober transport service ensures that your loved one makes a safe and sober transport from Point A to Point B. This can be to or from treatment. We have professional sober escorts from South Jersey and Philadelphia to Atlanta, all the way up to Connecticut.
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Why choose us?

  • We follow NAATP ethics and guidelines
  • Time to see a specialist
  • A reputation for excellence
  • Adding value, not complication
  • Trusted advice, imaginative solutions
  • Our goal is to achieve your goal
Our Mission
Our Mission

Our mission is to help those afflicted with substance abuse recover and build stable lives. Our promise – in which our clients have come fervently to believe

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Recovery Care Partner exists for one purpose: to help addicts establish sustainable recovery. We are committed unwaveringly to that goal.

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Caron Tribute to Don Sloane

Our Values

Addiction is a devastating disease. It corrodes family relationships, it terrifies onlookers, and it destroys self-respect. For treatment to be effective, it must come from a platform of dignity and respect.

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Frequently Asked Questions

Absolutely not. Addiction is a disease. Just as you couldn’t cause heart disease or cancer, you can’t cause addiction. If someone never touches a drink or drug, they can’t become an addict; but if someone has the genetic predisposition for addiction, they could experiment as little as a handful of times and be triggered. Once the disease of addiction is triggered, there is no turning it off. Family dynamics, relationship stress, and life challenges can be underlying issues that inspire people to use addictive substances; but it’s the genetic predisposition that turns that usage into addiction.

We don’t recommend it. Addiction reduces the reasoning centers in the brain to 20% capacity. If people struggling with substance abuse could be rational enough to understand what was happening, they would help themselves. The fact that they don’t means they can’t; and that also means a rational conversation won’t have any effect. In fact, one-on-one conversations tend to push an active addict deeper into his/her addiction and denial. A structured intervention is a huge undertaking, but it allows you to touch the heart of your loved one, and that’s where success will usually lie.

It isn’t fair. Addiction is a disease, and different diseases have different lifetime effects – most of which are unfair. If your loved-one had diabetes, you’d deal with a lifetime of insulin shots. If s/he were wheelchair bound, you’d make your home handicap-accessible. Your family has been touched by addiction, and the most successful way to stay in healthy recovery is to go to meetings.

Yes. For interventions, our policy is to match, as a percentage, whatever scholarship.

Of course. There are differences in reliability, staffing levels, staffing expertise, service experience, therapeutic modality, and specialties. Some treatment centers will be flexible about costs and duration of stay; others won’t. Some segregate their populations for special treatment needs; others can’t. One of the benefits of working with Recovery Care Partner is that we will identify the treatment center best suited to your loved one’s particular needs and personality.

Unfortunately, most couldn’t. Though medical school prepares doctors for many things, it leaves them woefully underprepared to diagnose addiction. Their ignorance is compounded by an addict’s tendency to deny, justify, and rationalize their substance use. Treatment centers are populated with doctors who know addiction better than they know anything else. Rely on us and them, not your general practitioner.

Actually, it can. A sizeable portion of the patients in treatment today are there for cocktails of prescription drugs. While taking prescriptions isn’t illegal, taking cocktails and buying additional doses from dealers (or friends!) is all too common. Addiction is addiction, even if it’s not addiction to street drugs.

Of course, we didn’t all smoke pot, but more importantly, marijuana is no longer the gateway drug it used to be. Creative biochemistry and a tendency for dealers to “cut” their product with other substances have made pot a deadly drug in its own right. In the past few years, we have seen overdoses and psychotic breaks caused by pot alone, and more people than ever are going to treatment having tried no other substance.

Your kids already know. Addiction isn’t something we can hide – when someone is actively drunk or stoned, the stress and reaction is obvious to a whole family. Children might not be able to label what’s going on, but they do know. The way to respect that is to broach it with them in age-appropriate language and to ask them how much they want to participate.

Among other things, substance abuse is a disease of denial. By the time an addict or his/her family acknowledge a problem, it’s usually long past time. If you or your loved one can see the effects of an addiction, that suggests they are advanced enough to no longer be kept secret – and that is advanced enough to intervene.

An intervention is a betrayal, but it’s the betrayal of a disease, not a person. The disease of addiction is cunning, baffling, and manipulative. It has one goal: to isolate and kill the addict. Though an intervention is one of life’s most difficult experiences, it is also a life-saving one.

Recovery Resources Links

Addiction recovery resources that are approved by the professionals at Maryland Addiction Treatment Center to aid patients in rehabilitation.

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