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(1037 results for Martix Model)

Martix Model

Created in the 1980s, the Matrix Model is a widely-used method of treatment designed to aid in recovery from stimulant substances like methamphetamine and cocaine. Beyond stimulants, this method can be helpful for an array of other substance use issues. Typically, this therapy is provided on an outpatient basis and employs a variety of therapeutic interventions. Clients learn about issues critical to addiction and relapse, receive direction and support from a trained therapist and participate in self-help programs. They are also held accountable and monitored for drug use through periodic urine testing.

Principles of the Matrix Model

Integrative: Treatment includes aspects of many different therapeutic styles and psychological orientations. In addition to individual counseling sessions and 12-step meetings, groups are dedicated to recovery, relapse prevention, family education and social support. Approaches include cognitive behavioral therapy, motivational interviewing, behaviorism, supportive/person-centered therapy and family, couples and marriage therapy.

Intensive: Outpatient programs entail several hours of treatment each day, several days per week, allowing the client to continue to live at home.

Highly structured: The entire model is thoroughly designed and engineered with planned topics and sequencing for each session and phase of treatment.

Time-limited: Treatment is intended to last for 16 weeks, but may be extended for a year depending on the individual needs of the client.

Efficacy of the Matrix Model

The Matrix Model has been acknowledged by the National Institute on Drug Abuse (NIDA) as an effective and scientifically based approach. Further, the Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration (SAMHSA) has listed the model on its National Registry of Evidence-based Programs and Practices (NREPP). A number of studies have demonstrated clients treated using the Matrix Model show statistically significant reductions in drug and alcohol use, improvements in psychological indicators and reduced risky sexual behaviors associated with HIV transmission.

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More on Martix Model

Created in the 1980s, the Matrix Model is a widely-used method of treatment designed to aid in recovery from stimulant substances like methamphetamine and cocaine. Beyond stimulants, this method can be helpful for an array of other substance use issues. Typically, this therapy is provided on an outpatient basis and employs a variety of therapeutic interventions. Clients learn about issues critical to addiction and relapse, receive direction and support from a trained therapist and participate in self-help programs. They are also held accountable and monitored for drug use through periodic urine testing.

Principles of the Matrix Model

Integrative: Treatment includes aspects of many different therapeutic styles and psychological orientations. In addition to individual counseling sessions and 12-step meetings, groups are dedicated to recovery, relapse prevention, family education and social support. Approaches include cognitive behavioral therapy, motivational interviewing, behaviorism, supportive/person-centered therapy and family, couples and marriage therapy.

Intensive: Outpatient programs entail several hours of treatment each day, several days per week, allowing the client to continue to live at home.

Highly structured: The entire model is thoroughly designed and engineered with planned topics and sequencing for each session and phase of treatment.

Time-limited: Treatment is intended to last for 16 weeks, but may be extended for a year depending on the individual needs of the client.

Efficacy of the Matrix Model

The Matrix Model has been acknowledged by the National Institute on Drug Abuse (NIDA) as an effective and scientifically based approach. Further, the Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration (SAMHSA) has listed the model on its National Registry of Evidence-based Programs and Practices (NREPP). A number of studies have demonstrated clients treated using the Matrix Model show statistically significant reductions in drug and alcohol use, improvements in psychological indicators and reduced risky sexual behaviors associated with HIV transmission.

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