The Cabin and Sandhurst Manor Invite You to Reclaim Your Life with Rise – Our Unique Specialized 12-week Treatment programme
Are you or a loved one struggling with a primary addiction and Co-Occurring Disordered Eating and seeking a path to recovery?
Welcome to The Cabin Chiang Mai Disordered Eating Programme. The Cabin Chiang Mai, in partnership with Sandhurst Manor the world-renowned disordered eating specialist, presents Rise, an exclusive 12-week treatment programme that combines the expertise of two of the world’s foremost mental health providers. Say goodbye to the grip of your Co-Occurring Disordered Eating and embark on a transformative journey towards a healthier, happier you.
A 12-Week Specialist eating disorder inpatient treatmentThe Rise Programme at The Cabin
Rise is a specialist co-occurring disorder programme that is designed to cater to individuals who are considering treatment for their primary addiction, distinct from disordered eating. However, The Rise programme recognizes that disordered eating patterns may have been a substantial concern either presently or in the past. This specialized programme from The Cabin and Sandhurst Manor aims to address both addiction and disordered eating, offering comprehensive support and strategies for holistic recovery.
Why Choose The Rise Programme?
The Cabin Chiang Mai and Sandhurst Manor, both leaders in mental health treatment, have joined forces to deliver an unparalleled experience. Our combined expertise offers you a holistic approach, addressing all aspects of your addiction and disordered eating for lasting recovery.
The Sandhurst Manor programme powered by The Cabin, is designed to guide you on a powerful path of healing, growth, and recovery, incorporating essential skills to unlock self-esteem, empowering you not only to step into a wellness mindset but also to flourish there!
The Cabins specialised 12-week intensive treatment programme provides you with:
Personalised Treatment Plans: We understand that each individual’s journey is unique. Our team of specialists will work closely with you to create a tailored treatment plan that suits your specific needs, challenges, and goals.
Comprehensive Care: Our programme combines The Cabin’s highly effective Changing Pathways programme with Sandhurst Manor’s renowned Golden Key programme. This powerful amalgamation ensures a comprehensive and integrated treatment experience.
Expert Therapists: The combined teams of qualified therapists, counsellors, and medical professionals from Sandhurst Manor and The Cabin are passionate about helping individuals overcome addictions and disordered eating. With their support and guidance, you will develop essential coping skills and a stronger sense of self-worth.
Stunning Location: Set amidst the serene landscapes of Chiang Mai, Thailand, our facility offers a tranquil and safe environment for healing and growth. The scenic surroundings contribute to the overall therapeutic experience.
What Our Intelligent 12-Week Programme Includes
- Clinical Assessment: A thorough assessment at the beginning of the programme to understand your unique challenges and create a personalised treatment plan.
- Individual Therapy: Four individual clinical sessions per week with nutritionists, disordered eating specialists, and a primary addictions therapist. These one-on-one sessions with our expert therapists will both explore the underlying issues and assist you to develop healthy coping strategies.
- Group Therapy: Participate in daily interpersonal group sessions with peers, and then meet with a specialist group each week whose focus is exclusively dedicated to disordered eating and the rebuilding of self-esteem. Each of these groups fosters a sense of community and mutual support.
- Nutritional Counseling: Learn to establish a balanced and healthy relationship with food through personalized nutritional guidance with Sandhurst Manor’s nutritionists.
- Mindfulness and Yoga: Embrace mindfulness practices and yoga to enhance self-awareness and promote inner peace.
- Art Psychotherapy: Our therapists facilitate bringing your subconscious into the conscious – thus permitting you to become the master of your mind and therefore your destiny.
- Somatic Movement: The use of somatic movement in the treatment of addiction and trauma has been proven to be effective in allowing individuals to reduce stress, unload tension and decrease the intensity of symptoms
- EMDR: The Heavily evidence-based and is included in several guidelines for the treatment of developmental trauma, pervasive stress, addiction, and complex trauma.
- Dynamic Neurofeedback: A central treatment in promoting our clients’ personal transformations and in helping them to move forward by use of their brain’s own ability to change.
- The Golden Key Programme: Guide you on a powerful path of healing, growth, and recovery, and incorporates skills to unlock self-esteem and personal empowerment.
- Relapse Prevention: Equip yourself with practical tools to prevent relapse and maintain long-term recovery.
- Aftercare Support: Our care doesn’t end with your inpatient programme; both The Cabin and Sandhurst Manor provide aftercare support to ensure a smooth transition into daily life for as long as you need.
The Rise programme from the Cabin shows you how to reclaim your experience, to be fully awake and present in your life from now on – embracing, rather than fighting against, your trauma history, memories, fears, sadness, and grief.
Take the First Step Towards Recovery
Don’t let disordered eating dictate your life any longer. Take the brave step towards a healthier future by enrolling at Rise, The Cabins specialist 12-week co-occurring disordered eating programme. The Cabin Chiang Mai and Sandhurst Manor are here to empower you on your journey to recovery.
In collaboration with Sandhurst Manor
Our team of compassionate specialists is committed to guiding you through:
- Gaining insight into the factors contributing to your challenges
- Acquiring valuable skills and effective coping mechanisms for a brighter future
- Taking positive steps toward a sustained and flourishing recovery
- Understanding the importance of involving a strong support network around you in this transformative process, ensuring.
Rest assured, the Co-Occurring Disordered Eating treatment you’ll receive at The Cabin adheres to the highest standards outlined by the National Institute for Health and Care Excellence (NICE) guidelines.
The combined team of experts from The Cabin and Sandhurst Manor include Co-Occurring Disordered Eating psychiatrists, psychologists, therapists, and dedicated professionals, who consistently stay updated with the latest research to provide you with the best possible care.
What we Treat
Binge Eating Disorder (BED)
also known as ‘compulsive eating disorder,’ is a common condition, which is now widely recognized as Co-Occurring Disordered Eating. BED is a treatable condition and the most crucial first step is to seek expert treatment and support for your Co-Occurring Disordered Eating.
Commonly known as bulimia, is an incapacitating Co-Occurring Disordered Eating that can profoundly affect physical health, overall well-being, and quality of life, and prove exceedingly challenging to manage.
If you or someone you love is struggling, we’re here for you
Co-occurring disordered OVEREating Signs and Symptoms
Compulsive overeating manifests as the habit of consuming a significant quantity of food in one sitting, regardless of hunger cues. Individuals with this pattern typically do not engage in purging behaviours. This consistent overeating may lead to obesity and related complications.
If you suspect you’re grappling with these signs, keep an eye out for:
- Overeating even when not hungry
- Consuming until discomfort sets in
- Opting for junk food, like crisps and chocolate, in excess
- Experiencing erratic eating routines, such as fasting all day and bingeing at night Preferring private eating to avoid embarrassment
- Feeling guilt or discomfort after overindulging
- Noticing reduced fitness and general well-being due to an imbalanced diet
- Experiencing poor skin and hair condition due to nutritional deficiencies
- Dealing with emotional challenges, such as stress, anxiety, and depression
- Feeling isolated socially
Furthermore, compulsive overeating often occurs in private.
This can make it challenging to identify and diagnose. If you’re concerned about someone’s eating habits, there are early signs of Disordered Eating you can be mindful of.
What are The Early Signs of DISORDERED Eating?
One of the common early signs of Co-Occurring Disordered Eating is a preoccupation with food and/or exercise. A person may spend more time speaking about food, looking for recipes online, and cooking and baking for others. You may also notice:
- Precise tracking of energy intake or steps
- A sudden disinterest in certain food groups
- An increased interest in different diets or healthy foods
As Disordered Eating progresses, you may also pick up on certain food rituals and behaviours around meal times such as:
- Eating foods in a certain order
- Cutting food into tiny pieces
- Having very specific portion sizes
- Only using certain crockery and cutlery
- Excessively chewing
When someone is living with an eating disorder, they will often continue to add more rules and rituals as time goes on.
A Regimented Exercise Routine
A person struggling with an eating disorder will often have a disordered relationship with exercise too. If you are concerned that someone is showing the early signs of Disordered Eating you may have started to become aware of the following:
- Their exercise routines are often very strict and inflexible
- They display distress if their routine is disrupted or if they can’t train
- Exercising takes precedence over other elements of their life including health, work and relationships
- Despite evident tiredness and fatigue, they continue to exercise, even if they’re unwell
- Exercise is used to work off calories, lose weight or offset an eating binge
An Obsession with Tracking
A person who is developing an unhealthy relationship with food that is organized around restricting is likely to keep track of their food and fitness. This tracking will be strict and regimented, where they monitor some or all of the following:
- The number of calories consumed and burned
- The number of steps taken
- Changes in body weight and body measurements
Over time, tracking food and fitness can prevent people from being able to listen to signals from their bodies. Rather than focusing on what their body wants and needs, they come to rely on rules and restrictions outlined in tracking apps and devices to dictate how they should eat, drink and exercise.
Starting To Use Diet Pills Or Laxatives
Studies have shown that using diet pills and laxatives increases the risk of someone developing an eating disorder. The products disrupt the normal functioning of the body and prevent a person from paying attention to their bodily cues.
Low Body Confidence
You may notice that the person is dissatisfied with how they look. They may express this to close family and friends, and they will believe other people see them in the distorted way in which they see themselves.
Discussing this dissatisfaction is one of the early signs of an eating disorder. However, that can disappear as a person becomes more unwell and tries to hide their thoughts, feelings and behaviours from people who have expressed concern.
When someone is living with an eating disorder, they will often start to lie to other people about their eating and their exercise in an attempt to maintain control. Some comments and behaviours that you may have started to notice include:
- They have already eaten
- They are too full and will eat later
- They feel poorly more often or have a stomach ache
- They want to eat elsewhere, such as in their room
- They say they don’t like the food that has been prepared
- They eat much slower than usual
This deception is something that typically worsens over time, as the person attempts to hide what is going on from other people.
Changes in Mood
When someone is struggling with an eating disorder, this can impact their mood. They may become irritable and angry more quickly than usual, and they may also seem sad and reserved.
These mood changes can happen for a number of reasons. If the person is restricting the amount of food that they eat, nutritional deficiencies may mean they have less control over their emotional regulation.
They may also become more irritable or angry when the conversation turns to their food intake and exercise, as they are likely to feel criticized. Someone who has an eating disorder is also likely to struggle with their self-esteem and body confidence. This in turn can cause them to feel upset and low in mood.
Is Food Making You Miserable?
Say goodbye to the grip of your disordered eating and embark on a transformative journey towards a healthier, happier you.
WHAT MAKES US UNIQUELY QUALIFIED TO TREAT YOUR ADDICTION
Exploring Ways to Support Your Journey Towards Healing
Taking the brave step to seek help for your disordered eating is a significant stride towards recovery. Once you’ve reached out to The Cabin, a series of gentle assessments will help us understand your needs. This isn’t about formalities; it’s about understanding your unique situation.
Together with our compassionate admissions team, you’ll shape a path that suits you best:
Inpatient Disordered Eating Support Nestled in Healing at The Cabin
Imagine finding solace in a tranquil setting, where care envelops you around the clock. It’s a space for you to heal, regain strength, and rediscover your well-being.
Outpatient Disordered Eating Care – Your Space, Your Time
We understand life’s commitments. That’s why we offer flexible outpatient treatment, with weekly online sessions with the expert staff at Sandhurst Manor.
Remember, this is a journey shaped around you – a path towards a brighter, healthier future.
You’re not alone, and together, we’ll find the path that brings you comfort and healing.
START ON YOUR JOURNEY TOWARDS A BETTER LIFE
LET US KNOW HOW WE CAN HELP?
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