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Alcohol Addiction Treatment in Spain

VILLA PARADISO SPAIN® for Alcohol Addiction Treatment in Spain

Best Rehab in Europe – Winner

The Famous Villa Paradiso exists as an oasis of calm in the storm of alcohol addiction. A place to get better and recover fully from the destructive cycle of addiction. Villa Paradiso specializes in delivering successful, professional and affordable Luxury Rehab. “Our mission is to provide compassionate and highly individualized care, combined with evidence-based alcohol addiction treatment for individuals and families in Spain and for people struggling with addiction and mental health issues in the region.”

Specializations | Alcohol Addiction Treatment in Spain, Cocaine Addiction, Prescription Drug Rehab, Smoking Cessation, Gambling Addiction, Dial Diagnosis, Eating Disorder, LGBT+, Depression Treatment in Spain.

Price | €16.500 (per month, fully inclusive) + 365 days of FREE Aftercare

Alcohol addiction treatment in Spain

Spain has much higher than average alcohol addiction rates, and the amount of individuals and families seeking alcohol addiction treatment in Spain is growing at an exponential rate, according to a World Health Organization study. PHYSIS Recovery® in Andalusia holds multiple awards for its dedication and commitment to long term recovery.

Whether you want to book alcohol addiction treatment in Spain on an inpatient or outpatient basis our expert therapists are ready to assist.


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Spain (Spanish: España, [esˈpaɲa] (About this soundlisten)), formally the Kingdom of Spain (Spanish: Reino de España), is a country in Southwestern Europe with some pockets of territory in the Mediterranean Sea, offshore in the Atlantic Ocean and across the Strait of Gibraltar. Its continental European territory is situated on the Iberian Peninsula, and its insular territory includes the Balearic Islands in the Mediterranean Sea, several small islands in the Alboran Sea and the Canary Islands in the Atlantic Ocean. The Spanish territory also includes the African semi-exclaves of Ceuta, Melilla and Peñon de Vélez across the Strait of Gibraltar. The country’s mainland is bordered to the south and east by the Mediterranean Sea; to the north by France, Andorra and the Bay of Biscay; and to the west by Portugal and the Atlantic Ocean.

With an area of 505,990 km2 (195,360 sq mi), Spain is the largest country in Southern Europe, the second-largest country in Western Europe and the European Union, and the fourth-largest country by area on the European continent. With a population exceeding 47.4 million, Spain is the sixth-most populous country in Europe, and the fourth-most populous country in the European Union. Spain’s capital and largest city is Madrid; other major urban areas include Barcelona, Valencia, Seville, Zaragoza, Málaga, Murcia, Palma de Mallorca, Las Palmas de Gran Canaria and Bilbao.

Anatomically modern humans first arrived in the Iberian Peninsula around 42,000 years ago. The first cultures and peoples that developed in current Spanish territory were Pre-Roman peoples such as the ancient Iberians, Celts, Celtiberians, Vascones, and Turdetani. Later, foreign Mediterranean peoples such as the Phoenicians and ancient Greeks developed coastal trading colonies, and the Carthaginians briefly controlled part of the Spanish Mediterranean coastline. From the year 218 BCE, with the taking of the city of Ampurias, the Roman colonization of Hispania began and, with the exception of the Atlantic cornice, they quickly controlled the territory of present-day Spain. The Romans had driven the Carthaginians out of the Iberian peninsula by 206 BCE, and divided it into two administrative provinces, Hispania Ulterior and Hispania Citerior. The Romans laid the foundations for modern Spanish culture and identity, and was the birthplace of important Roman emperors such as Trajan, Hadrian or Theodosius I.

Spain remained under Roman rule until the collapse of the Western Roman Empire in the fourth century, which ushered in Germanic tribal confederations from Central and Northern Europe. During this period, present-day Spain was divided between different Germanic powers, including the Suevi, Alans, Vandals and Visigoths, the latter maintaining an alliance with Rome via foedus, while part of Southern Spain belonged to the Byzantine Empire. Eventually, the Visigoths emerged as the dominant faction by the fifth century, with the Visigothic Kingdom spanning the vast majority of the Iberian Peninsula, and established its capital in what is now the city of Toledo. The creation of the code of laws Liber Iudiciorum by the King Recceswinth during the Visigothic period deeply influenced the structural and legal bases of Spain and the survival of Roman Law after the fall of the Roman Empire.

In the early eighth century, the Visigothic Kingdom was invaded by the Umayyad Caliphate, ushering in over 700 years of Muslim rule in Southern Iberia. During this period, Al-Andalus became a major economic and intellectual center, with the city of Córdoba being among the largest and richest in Europe. Several Christian kingdoms emerged in the northern periphery of Iberia, chief among them León, Castile, Aragón, Portugal, and Navarre. Over the next seven centuries, an intermittent southward expansion of these kingdoms—metahistorically framed as a reconquest, or Reconquista—culminated with the Christian seizure of the last Muslim polity, the Nasrid Kingdom of Granada, and the control of all Iberia by the Christian kingdoms in 1492. That same year, Christopher Columbus arrived in the New World on behalf of the Catholic Monarchs, whose dynastic union of the Crown of Castile and the Crown of Aragon is usually considered the emergent Spain as a unified country. During the centuries after the Reconquista, the Christian kings of Spain persecuted and expelled ethnic and religious minorities such as Jews and Muslims through the Spanish Inquisition.

From the 16th until the early 19th century, Spain ruled one of the largest empires in history, which was among the first global empires; its immense cultural and linguistic legacy includes over 570 million Hispanophones, making Spanish the world’s second-most spoken native language. Spain hosts the world’s third-largest number of UNESCO World Heritage Sites.

Spain is a secular parliamentary democracy and a constitutional monarchy, with King Felipe VI as head of state. It is a highly developed country and a high income country, with the world’s fourteenth-largest economy by nominal GDP and the sixteenth-largest by PPP. Spain has one of the longest life expectancies in the world. Spain is a member of the United Nations (UN), the European Union (EU), the Eurozone, the Council of Europe (CoE), the Organization of Ibero-American States (OEI), the Union for the Mediterranean, the North Atlantic Treaty Organization (NATO), the Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development (OECD), Organization for Security and Co-operation in Europe (OSCE), the World Trade Organization (WTO) and many other international organisations.

What is alcohol addiction treatment in Spain

Alcohol contributes to three million deaths per year according to the World Health Organization (WHO). Drinking alcohol has a direct and indirect impact on deaths in Spain.

Alcohol addiction in Spain is a disease that can lead to the death of sufferers. It is an equal opportunity affliction in Spain that affects people of all races, genders, and socioeconomic classes. There is no singular cause to alcohol addiction, but items such as behavioral, social, genetic, and psychological factors contribute to the development of alcoholism in individuals.

There are people who claim that alcohol addiction is not a disease. However, alcoholism alters the brain and neurochemistry in a person like other diseases. An individual with alcohol addiction in Spain may not be in control of their actions.

A person with alcohol addiction relies heavily on drink to get through their day. They are unable to stay sober for long periods of time. Some individuals struggling with alcohol

Alcohol Addiction Treatment in Spain

Alcohol Addiction Treatment in Spain

Do I need alcohol addiction treatment in Spain?

You may not realize you have a problem with alcohol. Spain has a growing problem with alcohol, with rates matching and sometimes even exceeding the Worldwide average.

Alcoholism in Spain isn’t as apparent as using illegal substances such as heroin, cocaine, or other drugs. You can purchase alcohol from restaurants, grocery stores, and shops easily.

There are a variety of symptoms to look out for in individuals suffering from alcohol addiction in Spain. If you believe a loved one or yourself is suffering from alcohol addiction in Spain, you may exhibit one or more of these symptoms:

  • Increased quantity of alcohol consumption
  • A lack of hangover symptoms
  • Drinking during inappropriate times in Spain, such as in the morning
  • Drinking in inappropriate places
  • Avoiding places and events in Spain where there is no alcohol

Alcoholism is a progressive gets worse over time. If you can spot symptoms and warning signs early on, you can get treatment to prevent your health from declining. You are also able to prevent social, professional, and even legal problems from occurring.

There are many self help and support groups in Spain including Alcoholics Anonymous that offers self help and support.

Inpatient Alcohol addiction treatment in Spain

Alcohol addiction treatment at Physis Recovery can be more cost-effective than attending programs in the United Kingdom, the United States, and other parts of Europe. In addition, the treatment offered in Spain is different to rehabs in the UK and US.

Cost of alcohol addiction treatment in Spain

Standard Alcohol addiction treatment in Spain costs around $45,000 USD equivalent

Award winning Alcohol addiction treatment at Villa Paradiso costs just €16,500 including 365 days of free aftercare.

References and Citations: Alcohol Addiction Treatment in Spain

  1. Hasin DS, Stinson FS, Ogburn E, Grant BF. Prevalence, correlates, disability, and comorbidity of DSM-IV alcohol abuse and dependence in the United States: results from the National Epidemiologic Survey on Alcohol and Related Conditions. Arch Gen Psychiatry. 2007 Jul;64(7):830–842.[]
  2. De Sousa A. A one-year pragmatic trial of naltrexone vs disulfiram in the treatment of alcohol dependence. Alcohol Alcohol. 2004 Nov-Dec;39(6):528–531. [PubMed
  3. Florez G, Garcia-Portilla P, Alvarez S, Saiz PA, Nogueiras L, Bobes J. Using topiramate or naltrexone for alcohol addiction treatment in Spain. Alcohol Clin Exp Res. 2008 Jul;32(7):1251–1259.[]
  4. Chick J, Howlett H, Morgan MY, Ritson B. United Kingdom Multicentre Acamprosate Study (UKMAS): a 6-month prospective study of acamprosate versus placebo in preventing relapse after withdrawal from alcohol. Alcohol Alcohol. 2000 Mar-Apr;35(2):176–187. [PubMed] []
  5. Ellinek D, Alexianen KB. Acamprosate and prevention of relapse in alcoholics: Results of a randomized, placebo-controlled, double blind study in outpatient alcoholics in the Netherlands, Belgium and Luxembourg. European Alcohol Addiction Treatment in Spain Research. 1997;3:129–137. []
  6. Kranzler HR, Modesto-Lowe V, Van Kirk J. Naltrexone vs. nefazodone for treatment of alcohol dependence. A placebo-controlled trial. Neuropsychopharmacology. 2000 May;22(5):493–503.[]
  7. Hammarberg A, Wennberg P, Beck O, Franck J. A comparison of two intensities of psychosocial intervention for alcohol dependent patients treated with acamprosate. Alcohol and Alcoholism. 2004;39(3):251–255. [PubMed
  8. Rosner S, Hackl-Herrwerth A, Leucht S, Lehert P, Vecchi S, Soyka M. Acamprosate for alcohol dependence. Cochrane Database of Systematic Reviews. 2010;2010(9) [PubMed] []
Alcohol Addiction Treatment in Spain
Service Type
Alcohol Addiction Treatment in Spain
Provider Name
Villa Paradiso for Alcohol Addiction Treatment in Spain ,
Spain ,Spain ,Spain -Spain ,
Telephone No.+34 689 80 67 69
Alcohol contributes to three million deaths per year according to the World Health Organization (WHO). Drinking alcohol has a direct and indirect impact on deaths worldwide. Spain has a growing number of Alcohol Addiction cases with numbers rising faster than anywhere else in the World.