Right Step Hill Country is a residential treatment center that provides substance abuse treatment in a scenic, relaxed, and private atmosphere in the famous Texas hill country. The center is located in Wimberley, TX, about halfway between Austin and San Antonio. This 42-bed treatment center sits on an eight-acre campus featuring separate cottages for men and women, a swimming pool, putting green, fitness room, and volleyball court.
The decision to seek treatment for drug and alcohol addiction can be difficult. The Right Step streamlines the admission process, eliminating unnecessary stress and uncertainty. Our caring staff makes every effort to make the decision to get help an easy one.
If you or your loved one needs help for drug or alcohol addiction, the road to recovery starts now – with three easy steps:
1. Call us. A caring intake specialist is ready to take down your details and set up a free consultation with our admissions department. Our toll-free telephone number is 888.519.0263.
2. Don't let prospective costs stop you from calling. Our staff will inform you of any out-of-pocket expenses that may occur during the course of treatment. We work with many insurance companies to make treatment as affordable as possible.
3. Pay us a visit. You or your loved one will meet with an admissions counselor to determine which level of treatment is most appropriate.
Residential inpatient care takes place in a comfortable community setting and ranges in duration from five to 30 days. In our Texas drug rehab, adults learn how to make positive changes in their lives, begin to live without drugs and alcohol, and connect with others recovering from addiction. Aftercare services, which includes free two-year counseling and support, is offered to all clients who have successfully completed any of our drug rehab programs. Positive Renewal is an addiction treatment program at The Right Step Hill Country designed specifically for adults who have struggled with relapse. Whereas many programs look at relapse through a lens of “what's wrong”, we use a strength-based approach that builds on “what's right”.