Dr. Giuffra has been practicing as a psychiatrist and a mental health educator in St. Louis since 1998. He specializes in addiction treatment and in psychopharmacology, and has a special interest in depression, bipolar disorder, schizophrenia and anxiety disorders. He currently serves as Professor of Clinical Psychiatry at Washington University in St. Louis, Missouri. Dr. Giuffra is the co-founder and medical director of Clayton Behavioral, a multidisciplinary outpatient psychiatric clinic that specializes in mental health and addiction treatment in St. Louis. He has received several awards, including fellowships from the McArthur Foundation (for research in Major Depression) and the UK Mental Health Foundation (for research in Alzheimer’s Disease). In 2011, he received the Mortimer Goodman award from the National Alliance for the Mentally Ill.
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Paying for Treatment
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- Medicare is not Accepted
- Medicaid is not Accepted
Clayton Behavioral provides a comprehensive array of outpatient treatment services for chemically-dependent individuals struggling with addiction, enabling clients to experience meaningful personal growth and develop effective strategies for lifelong recovery. Medical detoxification is available on a primarily outpatient basis, allowing those suffering from withdrawal symptoms to continue to live at home while receiving evidence-based medication assisted treatment. Individual and group Cognitive Behavioral Therapy (CBT) sessions, psychoeducational classes, vocational and educational counseling, family therapy and drug screening are offered on an outpatient basis as well.
Clayton Behavioral Reviews and Ratings Details
The following is based on a combination of Surveys of Alumni, Staff, Loved Ones, and Reviews and Ratings from around the web.
Reviews at a Glance
- Cognitive Behavioral Therapy (CBT)
The focus of cognitive behavioral therapy (also called CBT) is helping people to understand the thoughts and emotions that underlie their addiction with the goal of learning new, healthier and more productive ways to understand and express themselves.
- Intensive Outpatient Program (IOP)
Patients who undergo intensive outpatient treatment continue to live at home and sometimes go to school or work while participating in a highly structured treatment protocol that is focused on ending substance abuse. Programs vary in terms of how much treatment patients receive, how often and for how long. Some facilities design individualized intensive outpatient treatment programs.
Luis Giuffra - MD, PhD, Medical Director
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