Where do Celebrities Go to Get Sober?

When celebrities need to get sober, they have a variety of options available to them. From luxurious rehab centers in Los Angeles to holistic treatment programs in the mountains, there are plenty of places for stars to get the help they need. One of the most popular rehab centers for celebrities is Destination Hope, an exclusive facility just for men. Wonderland, located in Los Angeles, California, is another rehabilitation center that caters to high-profile people and celebrities.

Crossroads is a celebrity rehab program located in Antigua. Passages Malibu is one of the most luxurious rehab centers available. This center focuses on holistic treatment, rather than a classic 12-step program. Celebrities like Mel Gibson and designer Marc Jacobs have given Passages a chance, according to The New York Times.

The center has its own reality series called Rehab, which featured Karate Kid III's Sean Kanan, Bay City Rollers singer Les McKeown and Peter Sellers' daughter Victoria Sellers. The Betty Ford Clinic in Rancho Mirage, California is another popular destination for celebrities looking to get sober. Keith Urban, Jerry Lee Lewis, Drew Barrymore, Johnny Cash, David Hasselhoff, Ozzy Osbourne, Chevy Chase, Bobby Brown, Liza Minnelli, Stevie Nicks and Elizabeth Taylor are just some of the names that have received treatment here. When it was called Wonderland, this center saw people like Lindsay Lohan, Mike Tyson, Christian Slater, Pat O'Brien and Michael Jackson pass through its doors.

Lily Allen, Kate Moss, Sinead O'Connor and Amy Winehouse have been to The Priory in Roehampton, London's oldest private psychiatric hospital. The Meadows in Wickenburg, Arizona has been around for over 40 years and has been the temporary home of Tiger Woods, Harvey Weinstein and Kevin Spacey over the years. The Hoffman Institute promises permanent and lasting change for those who seek it in Napa Valley. Scooter Braun was here just before he split from his wife Yael Cohen to help him figure out who he really is. If you or someone you know is struggling with addiction problems, help is available.

Visit the Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration website or contact the SAMHSA National Helpline at 1-800-662-HELP (435).

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