We can help. 844-877-1781

Make your first step in recovery The Right Step®.

Our approach not only teaches abstinence but helps you discover a new way of life without substances that is meaningful, enjoyable, fulfilling, and therefore sustainable. Positive Recovery®, our empowering treatment model, helps you uncover your strengths and discover healthier coping strategies so you can flourish in recovery.

Explore Our Treatment Options

Call now for a free insurance benefits check.

Over 15 Convenient Locations Throughout Texas

The Right Step family of treatment centers is one of the largest, most trusted alcohol and drug rehabs in the Southwest with over 15 locations throughout Texas. Find a drug or alcohol rehab program near you and begin your recovery journey today.

Explore Our Locations

Ready to step into a better life? We can help.

We understand the significance of the decision to get help for drug addiction. Many of us have been there ourselves, and today are living vibrant and productive lives in recovery – personally and professionally.

When you make the decision to reach out for help, we’ll customize an effective and affordable recovery program that is tailored to your particular needs. We’ll make your recovery our utmost priority. And we’ll walk with you every step of the way.

Computer, iPad, Phone

Make the call that changes everything.

We’re here to get you the help you need so you can live the life you deserve. Call us for a free, confidential assessment and benefits check.

844-877-1781Click Here to Contact Us

From The Right Step Blog

Talking at meeting

Motivational Tips to Start the First Step to Alcohol Recovery

The first step of addiction treatment is recognizing that alcohol is causing problems in your life. Denial is very powerful, and you may have spent months or years convincing yourself that everything is fine despite your drinking habits. It’s painful to look at what your life is like because of alcohol, but it’s worth taking an honest inventory to motivate yourself to take that first step of addiction recovery.

Don’t despair if you don’t like what you see when you take an honest look at your life. Instead, have hope. Recovery is possible and hundreds of thousands of people recover from alcohol addiction every single year. This year could be yours. Are you ready?

teen stress management

Does Suffering From Insomnia Increase Risks of Suicide?

Insomnia is the term used to describe either of two things: an inability to fall asleep under normal conditions and an inability to remain asleep in normal conditions. Research has shown that people who repeatedly experience these problems can undergo a number of negative changes in their health and well-being. Several studies indicate that you can add increased risks for suicide-related thinking and suicide attempts to the list of potential consequences of chronic insomnia.

Insomnia Essentials

Some people only experience problems falling asleep or staying asleep every once in awhile. Doctors refer to this situation as acute insomnia. However, others repeatedly experience sleep disruptions over time. If you experience symptoms at least three out of seven days for three months or longer, you may qualify for a diagnosis of chronic insomnia (insomnia disorder). Over 50% of all American adults report at least occasional insomnia symptoms. Roughly one in 10 adults report symptoms severe enough to interfere with their ability to function during the day.

Connection to Suicide

In a study published in 2010 in the journal Sleep Medicine, a team of American researchers examined the reality of an insomnia-suicide connection. All of the participants in this study had diagnosable symptoms of insomnia, as well as diagnosable symptoms of depression. The authors of the study concluded that the presence of chronic insomnia increases the likelihood that you will engage in suicidal thinking (potentially the first step in a progression that also includes suicide-related planning and outright suicide attempts). They also concluded that the impact of insomnia on suicidal thinking is independent of the impact of depression.

In a later study published in 2013 in the Journal of Clinical Sleep Medicine, a team that included some of the same researchers took a closer look at the insomnia-suicide connection. Specifically, this second research study examined the impact of two sleep-related factors: nightmares and dysfunctional attitudes toward sleep and nightmares. After completing their work, they concluded that people with chronic insomnia who also have nightmares experience a roughly 35% increase in their risk of thinking about suicide. Further, the researchers concluded that people with chronic insomnia who also hold dysfunctional attitudes toward sleep and/or nightmares experience a roughly 38% increase in their risk of thinking about suicide.

A third study, published in 2010 in The Journal of Clinical Psychiatry, looked at the impact of chronic insomnia and nightmares on the likelihood that a person receiving psychiatric care will make an actual suicide attempt, instead of just thinking about suicide. The authors of this study found that both insomnia and recurring nightmares independently increase suicide risks. The rise in risk appears to be both short-term (within a year or less) and long-term.


National Sleep Foundation: Insomnia

Sleep Medicine: Insomnia Severity Is an Indicator of Suicidal Ideation During a Clinical Depression Trial                                    

Journal of Clinical Sleep Medicine: Nightmares and Dysfunctional Beliefs about Sleep Mediate the Effect of Insomnia Symptoms on Suicidal Ideation

The Journal of Clinical Psychiatry: Nocturnal Sleep Disturbances as a Predictor of Suicide Attempts Among Psychiatric Outpatients: A Clinical, Epidemiologic, Prospective Study

Sober Date Night

The Benefits of Travel: Travel & Relationships

There’s nothing like a vacation to rekindle a romance. If you haven’t experienced this magical effect firsthand, a recent survey by the U.S. Travel Association on travel and relationships leaves no doubt. According to the organization, 79% of couples said traveling together had strengthened their relationship while 63% said traveling helps couples stay together longer.

View More Posts
The Right Step