During their stay, addicts are treated to counselling from professionally-trained staff, group therapy sessions, vocational coaching, a full 12-step programme, a range of 'offline' recreational activities - including health and fitness programmes and the "high adventure" outings - psychiatric assessments, and medical treatment for the inevitable maladies that come with being addicted to the 'net.
All this goodness doesn't come without a cost, however: the Center is looking for a rather steep $14,500 (£8,900) for entry into the programme. If you've spent the last of your money on timecards for World of Warcraft then you're likely to be out of luck: the programme is unlikely to be available on the NHS any time soon.
The concept of addiction to the Internet isn't without its detractors, of course: while many consider Internet addiction to be just as legitimate as addiction to drugs, others believe that the problem is so serious - with one 2006 report alleging that between five and ten percent of 'net surfers having suffered neurophysiological signs of addiction - it needs categorising as an official disorder in the US Diagnostic and Statistical Manual of Mental Disorders V handbook.
Have you ever felt an addiction-like need to use the Internet, or can you quit any time you want?
Do programmes like reSTART really offer anything beyond a way to part fools from their cash?
Could Internet Addiction Disorder become the alcoholism of the 21st century?