Brenda Way is our clinical director at Way Out Recovery SCV and is also a licensed marriage and family therapist as well as a certified addiction treatment counselor.Read More
We’ve been helping people identify their addictions and receive the help they need for 12 years in the Santa Clarita Valley. We believe in kind, compassionate, empathetic and loving treatment.Read More
In the world of addiction treatment, there is growing concern regarding relapse rates. The Way Out Recovery SCV provides high-quality, evidence-based, proven methods of reducing relapse rates in our clients, such as group and individual counseling sessions, family counseling sessions, education on addiction, healthy living, healthy coping skills, mental health, relapse prevention, healthy communication, twelve step enhancement, to name a few. We know there is clinical promise and scientific evidence surrounding the effectiveness of other, non-traditional methods. The Way Out Recovery SCV also utilizes the practices of mindfulness meditation, rhythm-based interventions, and outdoor activities, such as hiking and running. You can imagine our excitement at the possibility of adding additional treatment methods to our already proven approach.
We are thrilled to announce the addition of Bikram Yoga. We have teamed up with the premier yoga studio in SCV.
The Benefits of Bikram Yoga:
“Bikram Yoga is designed to work all the major systems of the body from the inside out: Cardiovascular, Respiratory, Endocrine, Lymphatic, Central Nervous, Digestive, and Musculoskeletal. Even your under-used, over-used and never-used brain cells will get a complete overhaul in due time. Every cell and organ in your body, from bones to skin - all receive benefits from this powerful yoga. Yoga is indeed an aerobic workout! Heart and lungs will learn to work together.”Ravinder (Bikram Yoga Santa Clarita)
“Historically, there are eight elements of yoga that, together, comprise ethical principles and practices for living a meaningful, purposeful, moral and self-disciplined life.” “Current theoretical models suggest that the skills, insights, and self-awareness learned through yoga and mindfulness practice can target multiple psychological, neural, physiological, and behavioral processes implicated in addiction and relapse.”Jeffrey M. Greeson, PhD