AspenRidge Recovery FAQs | Colorado Rehab Center


We are in-network with insurance providers and offer affordable cash-pay options. Out-of-pocket costs of treatment vary based on the insurance plan. You can complete an insurance verification here, and a member of our admissions team will call to discuss your plan. If you’re considering paying out of pocket, call us to discuss the cost (855) 281-5588and our payment plan options.

People in our care do not stay over night. However, we offer a partial-hospitalization program (PHP), which provides the same clinical hours as a residential treatment program. We work with several trusted partners to place people in sober living if needed.

Yes! We currently accept four of Colorado’s seven Medicaid regions.

AspenRidge partners with local doctors and healthcare providers to obtain medication-assisted treatment prescriptions and prescription management.

We do not offer detox services, but we work closely with other facilities to ensure a safe withdrawal from drugs and alcohol. We often admit individuals directly to our program after a person is medically cleared to discharge.

It varies! Our Day Program typically lasts up to 30 days. Our 5-day intensive outpatient program IOP is around 60 days, and 3-day IOP is usually a 90-day program.

Yes, we do! We partnered with Uber Health and RTD Access-a-Ride to assist people without reliable transportation.  Based on need, we use a sliding scale to cover a portion of the cost of Uber Health, and Access-a-Ride is free for individuals with Medicaid.

Yes, we do! Accountability is part of the recovery process; everyone in our care must submit samples for regular and random testing. People in virtual care are issued breathalyzers and urinalysis testing.

We offer limited hybrid groups for higher levels of care. People are welcome to switch to in-person care from our virtual program or vice versa but must select one or the other.

We do not operate our own homes but work with several trusted partners to place people in sober living.

Service animals, defined as animals that have been formally trained to perform tasks to assist people with physical disabilities, are considered medical equipment and protected under the Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA). The ADA requires places of business, including treatment centers and sober living, to provide reasonable accommodations for service animals that would not typically be needed for regular pets or Emotional Support Animals (ESA).  

Emotional Support Animals relieve individuals with “psychiatric disability through companionship” and are not recognized as service animals under the Americans with Disabilities Act. Though ESAs may provide psychiatric relief for conditions such as depression, anxiety, etc., they are not permitted in AspenRidge facilities as they can be distracting and aggravate the allergies of others in the group.