We offer CBT4CBT through health care providers only. This means a licensed treatment program, physician, psychologist, or your primary care provider who will monitor your progress. If you don’t have a provider, please review the Frequently Asked Questions.
Please select the button below if you are a current CBT4CBT patient looking for program access using the username/password given to you by your provider.
Continue moving through this page to access videos and information on why you should use CBT4CBT and demos on how to use the program.
Why should I use CBT4CBT?
Conversation between providers and patients
Select each to see provider and patient interactions.
Select the program version demo to see a brief tutorial video on how to move through the program.
Frequently Asked Questions
We require this because it is important that your healthcare provider does a thorough assessment with you and makes sure CBT4CBT is appropriate for you and that you receive the right kind of care for the issues you are experiencing. Your clinician can monitor how you progress through CBT4CBT and provide access to other supports you may need. For example, some individuals may need additional services or medications like naltrexone, buprenorphine, or methadone; your provider can help you access these.
If you’d like your clinician or primary care doctor to prescribe CBT4CBT, give them a link to the Provider section. CBT4CBT is not yet reimbursed through insurance, you will have to pay a small fee.
Buprenorphine, methadone, and naltrexone are life-saving medications that are FDA-approved to be safe and effective for treating opioid use disorder. These medications may be sufficient for some people with opioid use disorder. However, for many people, staying away from drugs and meeting life goals means making changes in decisions and actions you make every day. CBT4CBT can help you do just that!
If you need help finding a provider, a great place to start is the NIAAA (National Institute on Alcohol and Alcoholism) treatment navigator.
If you have an opioid use disorder and you are looking for a buprenorphine provider, you can check out the Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration website.
Do I have a problem with drugs or alcohol?
There are many ways to evaluate if you may have a problem. The American Psychiatric Association’s Diagnostic and Statistical Manual for Substance Use Disorders has 11 criteria.
Ask yourself: Respond yes or no to each question.
Do you take the substance (drug) in larger amounts or for longer periods than you mean to?
Have you wanted to cut down or stop using the substance but not been able to?
Do you spend a lot of time getting, using, or recovering from using?
Do you have cravings and urges to use the substance?
Have you continued to use, even though it causes problems in your relationships?
Have you given up social, occupational, or recreational activities because of substance use?
Have you continued to use even though you have psychological or physical problems caused or made worse by substance use?
Have you used the substance in situations where it has been dangerous to do so?
Do you need more of the substance to get the effect you want?
Have you had withdrawal symptoms after stopping use of the substance?
If 2 or 3 Yes responses, you may have a mild substance use disorder.
If 4 or 5 Yes responses, you may have a moderate substance use disorder.
If 6 or more Yes responses, you may have a severe substance use disorder.
The diagnosis of substance use disorder should be made by a licensed clinician, however, if you have 2 or more symptoms, you may have a substance use disorder and CBT4CBT or other empirically validated therapies may be helpful for you. In addition, if you have an alcohol or opioid use disorder, there are FDA-approved medications that are likely to be helpful for you and can be prescribed by your physician.