Posted by Joanna Conti on Jul 10, 2020 in Outcomes Research

Vista Research Group often gets asked why we don’t report a treatment center’s abstinence success rate based solely upon the responses of the patients we reach post-treatment.

Posted by Joanna Conti on Jun 09, 2020 in Improving Addiction Treatment

Conquer Addiction will officially launch its searchable database of addiction treatment centers on June 30th, allowing families to search for rehabs which have proven through well-designed outcomes research that they’re providing effective treatment for the first time!

Posted by Nick Jaworski on Jun 01, 2020 in Outcomes Research

Treatment outcomes matter. More than simply for the purpose of promoting your program, they matter because great treatment has a high potential for saving lives.

Posted by Joanna Conti on Mar 23, 2020 in Progress Monitoring

For centers moving to telehealth, the real-time, in-depth information that INSIGHT Addiction & INSIGHT Behavioral provides about how patients are feeling will be even more useful for clinicians who are no longer face-to-face with their patients.  

Posted by Joanna Conti on Feb 24, 2020 in Outcomes Research

Academic research has shown that the process of monitoring how patients are feeling during treatment helps patients get better faster, particularly those hard-to-treat patients who are struggling.

Posted by Joanna Conti on Jan 30, 2020 in Outcomes Research

Help your treatment program stand out by providing the information people searching for treatment are desperate for – hard data on your center’s success rate.

Posted by Joanna Conti on Jan 17, 2020 in Improving Addiction Treatment

INSIGHT Addiction's monitoring surveys can help to identify patients at higher risk of leaving AMA. In a small study, we found that two factors could identify almost 80% of patients who ended up leaving treatment AMA.

Posted by Joanna Conti on Dec 17, 2019 in Progress Monitoring

Among patients who successfully completed treatment, those who remained in treatment for at least 90 days were almost twice as likely to be abstinent six months later than those who left treatment in less than 21 days.