A Drug Rehab Program that Works!
Individuals from all over the country, including Alaska, come to our drug and substance abuse rehab program because it works. If you are seeking for a tried and true rehab center for yourself or a loved one from Alaska get in touch with us today.
While an in-state drug rehab may be a good option for you, many people benefit from getting away from their environment when they are seeking to get off drugs. The people and situations surrounding addiction cannot be ignored as contributing factors to the problem. When the addict manages to get away from these influences, recovery becomes more likely. Our residential drug rehab program accepts clients from all over the United States and is one of the most successful rehabs in the entire country.
- Alaska drug abuse Alaska is the largest state in the US by area. It is situated in the northwest extremity of the North American continent. It has Canada to the east; the Arctic Ocean is to the North, on the west and south of it is the Pacific Ocean. It has the 4 the least populous and the ...
- Universal Alcohol ID Checks in Alaska An Anchorage, Alaska proposed ordinance suggests universal ID checking for the purposes of alcohol purchase. According to the Anchorage daily news, the Anchorage assembly will consider a law that will require anyone to show their ID before allowing them to obtain alcohol. This law will affect liquor stores and bars, but language requiring restaurants to do the ...
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We offer an open-ended, results-oriented drug and substance abuse rehabilitation program for people looking to put an immediate stop to drug dependency. Hear more about how we can help you by contacting us today.
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Alaska Drug Information
Cocaine is readily available in most areas of Alaska and is seen with great frequency in powder form. Crack cocaine is available in Alaska’s major urban areas, such as Anchorage and Fairbanks. Powder cocaine usually sells for $100-$150/gram and is primarily ingested by snorting. Crack cocaine is sold in small rock quantities for $20 and is usually smoked.
Heroin continues to be available in Alaska. Different types of heroin are available in Alaska including Mexican, Colombian and Southeast Asian. Heroin addiction is once again on the rise not only in Alaska but nationwide as prescription drugs such as OxyContin and other opioids become the new gateway to heroin abuse. Alaska residents who are no longer able to economically support their painkiller habit turn to heroin for a cheaper high. Since heroin is one of the most deadly drugs abused by Alaska residents, it is suggested that family of heroin or opioid addicts get their loved one to a drug rehabilitation program immediately.
Marijuana is the most abused and widespread drug in Alaska. In June 2006, then-Alaska Governor Frank Murkowski signed HB149 which re-criminalized the use and possession of marijuana. There is a high demand for Alaskan-grown marijuana because of its high THC content.
In Alaska cocaine trafficking is controlled primarily by Mexican and Dominican trafficking groups. “Crack” cocaine is a major a threat to Alaskans. Many Drug Trafficking Organizations deal in both crack and cocaine, obtaining it from the lower 48 states. It sells in Alaska at greatly inflated prices due to the limited supply.
Though methamphetamine lab seizures are down, methamphetamine imported into Alaska continues to be available.
MDMA, LSD and GHB are all available in the Alaska.
The abuse and trafficking of oxycodone, hydrocodone and anabolic steroids continues to be a concern in Alaska.
Contact us today for more information about Alaska drug abuse rehab by calling 1-800-473-0930.
According to 2005-2006 data from the National Survey on Drug Use and Health (NSDUH), approximately 58,000 of Alaska citizens over the age of 12 reported past month use of an illicit drug.
Additional survey results indicate that 18,000 Alaska citizens reported illicit drug dependence or abuse within the past year. Approximately 13,000 reported past year illicit drug dependence.
According to national survey estimates, approximately 16,000 Alaska citizens reported needing but not receiving treatment for illicit drug use within the past year.