One Step Rehab Thailand and our Clinical Director have attracted global media interest. Alastair Mordey is a well-known speaker and writer on addiction issues who regularly features on the international conference circuit and in the press.
One Step is proud to claim the most comprehensive fitness facilities of any rehab in Thailand, and their methods being different from the rest. This is emphasized by their dopamine diet, offering a nutrition designed to support athletes.
One Step Rehab in Thailand is combining the dopamine diet with an intensive fitness program to achieve industry-leading recovery rates.
One Step Rehab Offers Hope in the Face of Worldwide Addiction Crisis with High Quality and Affordable Residential Treatment Services
The international addiction rehab center in Thailand has seen a rise in global inquiries due to its tranquil setting, attractive pricing, and expert level of care.
One Step Rehab, a residential addiction treatment center in Chiang Mai in northern Thailand, is one such center that has seen an uptick in inquiries from clients from the US, UK, Canada, and Australia.
The redefinition of trauma is motivated by politics, dressed up as medical diagnosis. Social justice activists are diluting the meaning of the word ‘trauma’ to serve their political agendas, argues addictions professional Alastair Mordey.
Sharing a few glasses of wine with your husband on a Saturday night may not sound like negligent parenting but, according to new research, even moderate drinking can upset your children.
The critical condition of World Middleweight Boxing Champion, Shannan Taylor, from a suspected drug overdose, highlights the prevalence of drug and alcohol abuse within the sport of boxing.
The symptoms of this illness (or the actual causes of addiction) involve an inability to feel reward, pleasure, purpose or meaning in the way that ‘ordinary’ people do.
Has the word ‘trauma’ lost its meaning? As the topic of mental health continues to gain prevalence, so too, is what can inflict injury upon our minds. Does that necessarily mean that everything negative we experience is inherently ‘traumatic’?