Premier Addiction Treatment

MARR is a non-profit organization dedicated to bringing lasting recovery to individuals and families impacted by the disease of addiction and substance use through evidence-based, cost-effective, gender-specific treatment programs. MARR mentors all clients in a disciplined, caring and respectful environment. The needs of each client are addressed to foster long-term recovery – physically, mentally and spiritually.


The most important phone call you'll make.

Making the phone call for help can be a daunting first step for those struggling with addiction. Our licensed and certified admissions coordinators are available to answer any questions you may have, as well as schedule a complimentary, confidential assessment. We are committed to ensuring the best treatment recommendations for each individual.

More Than 23 Million Americans....

More than 23 million Americans struggle with drug and alcohol addiction. Only about 10 percent of that population are receiving the treatment they need.*

Established in 1975, MARR Addiction Treatment Centers is a private organization that provides long-term residential addiction treatment to men and women. We are dedicated to bringing lasting recovery through intensive, high-quality, gender-specific rehab programs.

Accredited by The Joint Commission, MARR is fully licensed under the laws of the State of Georgia.

To ensure its mission is achieved, a Board of Trustees oversees the organization so that MARR remains a leader in the treatment of chemical dependency and among rehab centers nationwide. Each trustee demonstrates leadership, community involvement, philanthropy, professional and/or personal achievement, as well as an ongoing commitment to the values of MARR.

Today, MARR continues to set the standard in long-term residential addiction treatment for chemically dependent men and women. We help clients identify the core issues behind their drug and alcohol abuse and break free from the chains of addiction.

*The Science of Addiction: Drugs, Brains, and Behavior. (2007, Spring). NIH Medline Plus.