The BridgeWay

2.1 (21 reviews) ADD YOUR REVIEW
21 Bridgeway Road
North Little Rock, AR 72113
8002450011 Visit Website
Paying for Treatment
  • Insurance is Accepted
  • Financing is not Available
  • Medicare is not Accepted
  • Medicaid is not Accepted
Treatment Insights

Located in Little Rock, Arkansas, The BridgeWay offers residential and intensive outpatient treatment for psychiatric disorders, behavioral health issues, and drug and alcohol addiction. Dedicated to addressing the emotional, behavioral and addictive issues that can disrupt and damage lives, the facility provides children, adolescents and adults with a safe and structured environment for healing. The BridgeWay links caring professionals with people in need so that they may reconnect with family, friends and employers, and live richer, more manageable lives.

The BridgeWay 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

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This place stinks. Very unprofessional


I haven\'t even been treated for an EMERGENCY yet. I\'ve been here for 4 hours waiting just to be seen. I am stuck and cannot leave. I have been scooted around I almost feel like I want to call the c...


The Nursing Staff and the Support Staff were very good. They seemed more knowledgeable than the Counselors in the needs of addicts. Very compassionate, caring, and educated. Most were in Recovery. Cou...


The treatment seemed OK. The facilities were a little outdated.


They adhere to a strict schedule. They herd people into a large room to watch television all day. Low quality. Did NOT recieve the help 1 needed.


They are making a lot of money. They are a place that just churns them in and out and makes miracle cures in however long your insurance will pay for you to be there. Look for a place that has more mo...


I\'m only posting this because I don\'t want parents to make the mistake of sending their child to this awful place. I was sent here a little while back and, if it hasn\'t improved since then, it was ...


this place can\'t help anyone, I know at lest 2 has here in here and one there right now, I don\'t see how they can help any one when the person they are to help is on the phone ALL time. from 6 am to...


Going here was by far the worst experience somebody with depression could have to deal with. The nurses were completely insensitive and shouted at patients, the doctor was condescending and rude like ...


Horrible place to put children. No help at all. Promises made pre-admission turned into \"We never said that\" once admitted before release. Money motivated, not help motivated.


This place stinks


the doctor was totally insensitive, also smug and presumptuous. he said \"this one\'s got a LOT of problems\" to the nurse as he was leaving the room after first talking to me. he also was rude and cu...


I was there for five nights. It\'s dirty is like a prison. I am 67 years old and was thrown in with people from jail. The language was fowl. The smell was unbearable and I was given only thirty minute...


My sons doctor told us she sent over a referral and Bridgeway was waiting for us. NOT So true!! If they were waiting for us then why are we waiting on them going on 3 hours!!


The nurses were okay, but it was not a good place.


Had to pay via private Insurance and self.


Our son only stayed sober for 3 weeks once he got out. Doesn't teach enough tools to stay clean.


If someone were searching for a facility and open to the program, I would endorse Bridgeway. The staff is knowledgeable and kind. The group settings are especially helpful because you are interacting ...


Inefficient. Only partly helped.


Not designed for my problems. Very little success.


They treated all the patients with disrespect and I was just tired of dealing with seeing people who were suffering, including myself, being treated like they were bad people instead of addicts. Terri...

Areas of Focus
Intensive Outpatient (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.

Dual Diagnosis/ Co-Occurring Disorders Treatment

These two terms describe a person who is not only addicted to drugs or alcohol, but also has a mental or emotional illness, such as depression, anxiety, bipolar disorder, etc. Facilities that treat patients with dual-diagnosis or co-occurring disorders provide psychiatric treatment in addition to drug and alcohol rehabilitation services.