Muay Thai Wellness Program
In 2016, in conjunction with a leading rehabilitation centre in Chiang Mai, we developed a program using Muay Thai as the modality in recovery. Over a period of four weeks, we witnessed the positive impact fitness can have with
self-esteem and sense of achievement.
This year we are proud to offer our new Muay Thai Wellness program to include group therapy and private counseling sessions along side our Muay Thai Program.
Our Muay Thai Wellness program is suitable for guests who have an active interest in their recovery and appreciate the benefits that Muay Thai can offer in the process.
We provide guests a safe and supportive environment whilst they adapt to a new lifestyle after primary treatment.
Whilst guests are provided with more freedom than a primary facility, we expect guests to be accountable for their actions and be respectful of other guests and staff.
Accommodation in deluxe private villas
Muay Thai training 2 times per day /7 days per week
2 private counseling session per week
Weekly NA meetings
Meal package (3 Meals + Fruit + Protein Shake) daily
4 Weeks USD3900
Outpatient counselling is provided by Alpha Sober Living. Alpha is owned and run by Alastair Mordey, one of the pioneers of primary drug and alcohol treatment centres in Thailand, and one of the most recognizable faces in addiction treatment globally.
Bangarang have worked closely with Alastair since 2015 when he rolled out The Edge programme at The Cabin, in conjunction with Bangarang. The Edge was a unique body-based therapy programme designed speciﬁcally for young men, which mixed inten-sive training in Muay Thai with talk therapy and other modalities such as mindfulness meditation. We helped to develop Alastair’s vision into a highly practical and eﬀective method which today has become the predominant model for youth programmes in the Asian rehab industry. For more detail on this philosophy and how it works see Alastair’s lecture on Combat Sports and Addiction Therapy, which was delivered at the International Conference for Addiction & Associated Disorders in 2016