A Drug and Substance Abuse Treatment Program that Works!
Individuals from all over the US, with many coming from Washington, come to our drug and alcohol abuse rehab program because it works. If you are looking for a top-flight rehabilitation treatment center for yourself or a loved one from Washington get hold of us immediately.
We provide an open-ended, results-oriented drug treatment and alcohol rehabilitation program for people looking for a permanent end to their addiction. Learn more about how we can help someone by reaching out to us today.
Call our helpline, monitored 24 hours a day, or use the form below to get on the road to recovery.
We look forward to speaking with you. Get assistance today!
Submit the rehab support questionnaire on this page or call us now at 1-800-473-0930.
Drug Addiction Articles – Washington News
- Overdose in Seattle Picture this; a young man lying on the floor, not breathing, no one around to help him. His search to feel better ends in the cold embrace of death. Hours later, paramedics or a loved one break in only to discover it is too late. This scene is becoming increasingly ...
If your loved one from Washington needs help overcoming addiction, we are the right resource for you. People come from all over the United States to avail themselves of our state-of-the-art drug abuse rehab facility. Washington residents are in good hands with our proven effective drug abuse rehabilitation techniques.
Washington Drug Information
Powdered and crack cocaine are readily available in Washington, although the availability of crack is largely limited to low income urban areas.
Mexican black tar is the predominant type of heroin found in the state.
Marijuana is readily available throughout the state. Three types marijuana are generally encountered: locally grown (either from indoor or outdoor grow operations), Canadian BC Bud from British Columbia and Mexican marijuana. Of these varieties, locally grown sinsemilla and BC Bud are preferred because of their higher THC content.
The state of Washington allows patients with terminal illnesses and some chronic diseases to use and possess a 60 day supply of marijuana once they have received documentation from their physician. The law protects the physicians and primary caregivers of the patients against criminal prosecution and/or penalizing actions by the state of Washington. However, possession or distribution of marijuana is still labeled a crime by the federal government, even for medical purposes. The Attorney General’s office has warned Washington residents that state law does not protect them from federal prosecution.
Methamphetamine is a widely abused drug in Washington and one which impacts all levels of the community. Methamphetamine in powder form (methamphetamine HCl) and a more potent form known as “ice” (crystal methamphetamine) are readily available throughout the state. Crystal methamphetamine now dominates the market in Washington as the preferred form of methamphetamine. In general, Washington drug rehabs are not prepared to deal with treating methamphetamine addiction.
MDMA (ecstasy) is smuggled into Washington primarily from Canada. Increasing bulk shipment incidents reported at the U.S./Canada border illustrate the continuing popularity of MDMA. Other synthetic drugs such as GHB, LSD and 5-MeO-DIPT (5-methoxy-n, ndiisopropyltryptamine, street name Foxy) have been seen on a smaller scale in the state.
Methadone use has increased dramatically in Washington.
Contact us today for more information about Washington drug abuse rehab by calling 1-800-473-0930.
According to data from the National Survey on Drug Use and Health (NSDUH), approximately 438,000 of Washington citizens over the age of 12 reported past month use of an illicit drug.
Additional survey results indicate that 158,000 Washington citizens reported illicit drug dependence or abuse within the past year. Approximately 120,000 reported past year illicit drug dependence.
During 2006, there were 37,317 admissions to drug/alcohol treatment in Washington. There were 35,630 such admissions in the state during 2005. During 2004, there were 32,022 admissions to treatment in Washington.
However, approximately 155,000 Washington citizens reported needing but not receiving treatment for illicit drug use within the past year.