Are you seeking help for yourself or a loved one struggling with addiction? Addiction treatment centers are available to free people from the chains of addiction. Our online database provides the most comprehensive listings for drug rehab centers in Ohio and across the U.S. Call our free help hotline to speak with a rehab advisor. Recovery is attainable. Call today or search our database to take the first step.
Ohio is a state in the midwest that roughly 11.6 million people call home. Despite its laid-back, rural appeal, the state is currently suffering from a drug crisis that is leaving thousands dead on a yearly basis with no end in sight. Like any other state in the US, the war on drugs is alive and well in Ohio, and many lives are being taken in their battles with drugs.
As of the spring of 2017, opioid drug-related deaths were occurring so frequently in Ohio that storage units and trailers were being used as makeshift morgues. In 2003, 296 people died due to opioid-related causes. In 2015, more than 2,500 people died for the same reasons. This was a nearly 800% hike in less than 15 years. Deaths related to fentanyl and heroin were included in these statistics.
Particularly in Ohio, fentanyl has become the most prevalent drug in substance-related deaths. In 2014, heroin was the leading cause of drug-related deaths in Ohio, but fentanyl (and variations) quickly surpassed it and has become its own epidemic. Its believed that fentanyl has become such a widespread problem in Ohio because it is incredibly easy to obtain over the internet, particularly on the "deep net."
The opioid dilemma in Ohio is so severe that it has been referred to as a "mass fatality crisis," and the Drug Commission sector of the White House has already requested that Donald Trump declare it a state emergency.
At the current moment, it's estimated by Ohio's government that 8 people die every day from an overdose. Ohio experiences more deaths per capita due to drug overdose than 47 other states except for Kentucky, New Hampshire, and West Virginia. In 2012, this unsettling rate cost the Ohian government $2 billion. Even overdoses that did not result in death cost over $39 million.
The Ohio government has developed and implemented many action plans to tackle the drug crisis including revisions of current prescription guidelines for opiates, community-based projects, lessons on proper medication disposal, and most importantly, raising public awareness.
If you or someone you know currently identifies with this crisis, it's never too late to turn things around and avoid becoming another statistic. The opioid and overall drug crisis is affecting so many people from all walks of life, and there isn't a single person who is "too far gone" or beyond help. Contact us today for further help in regaining your life and helping end this state-wide drug epidemic once and for all.
Substance abuse counseling approach
Cognitive behavioral therapy
Brief intervention approach
12-step facilitation approach
Contingency management motivational incentive
Dialectical behavioral therapy
Rational emotive behavioral therapy
Community reinforcement plus vouchers
Cash or self-payment
Private health insurance
Federal or any government funding for substance abuse programs
State financed health insurance plan other than Medicaid
Military insurance e.g. TRICARE
Access to recovery ATR voucher
IHS Tribal Urban ITU funds
No payment accepted
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