Increased Precautions We're Taking in Response to COVID-19
As updates on the impact of the coronavirus continue to be released, we want to take a moment to inform you of the heightened preventative measures we have put in place at Duffy's Napa Valley Rehab to keep our patients, their families, and our employees safe. All efforts are guided by and in adherence to the recommendations distributed by the CDC.

Please note that for the safety of our patients, their families, and our staff, on-site visitation is no longer allowed at Duffy's Napa Valley Rehab.

  • This restriction has been implemented in compliance with updated corporate and state regulations to further reduce the risks associated with COVID-19.
  • We are offering visitation through telehealth services so that our patients can remain connected to their loved ones.
  • Alternate methods of communication for other services are being vetted and may be offered when deemed clinically appropriate.

For specific information regarding these changes and limitations, please contact us directly.

CDC updates are consistently monitored to ensure that all guidance followed is based on the latest information released.

  • All staff has received infection prevention and control training.
  • Thorough disinfection and hygiene guidance has been provided.
  • Patient care supplies such as masks and hand sanitizer are being monitored and utilized.
  • Temperature and symptom screening protocols are in place for all patients and staff.
  • Social distancing strategies have been implemented to ensure that patients and staff maintain proper distance from one another at all times.
  • Cleaning service contracts have been reviewed for additional support.
  • Personal protective equipment items are routinely checked to ensure proper and secure storage.
  • CDC informational posters are on display to provide important reminders on proper infection prevention procedures.
  • We are in communication with our local health department to receive important community-specific updates.

The safety of our patients, their families, and our employees is our top priority, and we will remain steadfast in our efforts to reduce any risk associated with COVID-19.

The CDC has provided a list of easy tips that can help prevent the spread of the coronavirus.

  • Avoid close contact with people who are sick.
  • Cover your cough or sneeze with a tissue and then immediately dispose of the tissue.
  • Avoid touching your eyes, nose, and mouth.
  • Clean and disinfect objects and surfaces that are frequently touched.
  • Wash your hands often with soap and water for at least 20 seconds.
  • Stay home when you are sick, except to get medical care.

For detailed information on COVID-19, please visit https://www.cdc.gov/coronavirus/2019-ncov/index.html

An Intervention Overview

If you have loved ones struggling with an alcohol or drug addiction, helping them find hope and help has probably become your number one focus.

It seems like you’ve tried everything—begging, threatening, bargaining—that may work for a time, but in the end, they still continue to use or drink, leaving you back in square one.

So how do you best help them? You know, how do you have the kind of conversation they actually listen to? And convince them they actually have a problem and they do need help? How do you help produce the type of change that’s permanent? 

Enabling: When Helping Doesn't Help

To you, it’s obvious that the drinking or using is the problem. You feel responsible for their behavior and are compelled to try to save them from themselves.

While you think you are helping the recovering person, you are actually enabling him or her when you are locked into that struggle over control. They view you—or anything that prevents them from their addiction—as the problem. The struggle between the two of you is therefore seen by him or her as “the struggle,” which reinforces denial and prevents your loved one from seeing the addiction as the real issue.

To move on, you must accept this awful, but liberating, truth:

You Can't Control Their Addiction

Before you can convince your loved one to commit to lasting change, you must accept the fact that you cannot keep them from using. You did not cause the problem. You cannot control it. You cannot cure it. If you can allow the addict to suffer the natural negative consequences of their using, they may become motivated to change.

Sometimes, this means that they hit “rock bottom” before they make the decision to accept help. Somethings happens—a loss of relationship, financial ruin, jail, hospitalization—that shakes them up enough to accept help rather than continue drinking.

They Don't Have to Hit Rock Bottom

However, we believe a better way is to raise rock bottom by confronting your loved one about their addiction and motivating them to get treatment with influence and love. This process of motivating your loved one to go to treatment through confrontation and committing not to support them if they refuse is called Intervention, and that’s what this series is about.

An intervention is often the best way to help your loved one accept help and take the first step towards recovery. 

To increase the chance of success, you may need to hire a professional interventionist, but this section gives you as many tools as possible about how to conduct an intervention on your own. We are also on call, 24/7/365, to answer your questions.

The Intervention Steps

The intervention process can be divided into the following steps, each designed to help you love your friend and help them re-discover peace. For more detailed information, take a look at our comprehensive step-by-step intervention guide.

UNDERSTAND WHAT’S HAPPENING

Be informed about your role in the recovery process. Take time to learn about addiction and denial because this knowledge will be foundational for a successful intervention.

What’s happening to my loved one?

CHOOSE YOUR INTERVENTION TEAM

Intervention is not done alone. Your loved one will be more open to listening to and ultimately believing if many loving relatives and friends say something.

Who should attend an intervention?

PICK THE RIGHT PLACE AND TIME

Scheduling the place and time for your intervention is key. Both where and when the intervention occurs can dramatically affect how successful your intervention is because of how well your loved one is be able to focus.

Where and when should I schedule the intervention?

WRITE YOUR INTERVENTION LETTER

The heart of the intervention is the moment when you—as friends and relatives—share your concerns for your loved one, often by reading a letter. Since this may very well be the most important letter you ever write in your life, you need to make sure you do it right.

How can I write a successful intervention letter?

PRACTICE YOUR INTERVENTION

Most significant events in your life have rehearsals—wedding rehearsals and plays—so you shouldn’t just “wing” your intervention. This section will help you schedule your intervention and then practice it.

What should I practice for the intervention?

STAGE THE INTERVENTION

By this point in the process, you should be well-prepared for your intervention, but there are a few tips we’d like to share with you before you start. We will also review how to respond to your loved one during the intervention.

What should I remember during and after the intervention?

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PLEASE NOTE THAT WE ARE UNABLE TO ACCEPT MEDICARE OR MEDICAID.
If you are uncertain about how you can pay for treatment, please contact us today. Our knowledgeable and compassionate advisors can help you identify the funding option that’s right for you.

Trusted by 38,000 families since 1967.

My drug addiction was controlling my life, and I was in a free fall heading towards rock bottom. The only path I could see was to keep using and hope for the best. That’s when I learned of another path, getting help and starting treatment. I’m now 3 years sober and have never been happier. The light is at the end of the tunnel, reach for it.

– A former guest
Marks of Quality Care
Our accreditations show our focus on quality care.
  • California Consortium of Addiction Programs and Professionals (CCAPP)
  • Commission on Accreditation of Rehabilitation Facilities (CARF)
  • NAADAC, the Association for Addiction Professionals