Colorado Drug Rehab Menu

Alcohol and Drug Addiction

Drug Rehab Receptionist

Colorado Drug Rehab Cities:

Contact Colorado Drug Rehab, 888.781.7060, before you make a decision on a drug rehab center. Talk to a Counselor that has reviewed over 150 centers, on site, and can share his experiences and help you find the best program.

 

 

Steamboat Springs Drug Rehab Treatment Centers

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Thin Dotted line for Colorado Drug Rehab

Steamboat Springs, Colorado Drug Rehab and Addiction Treatment

Some people have asked Colorado Drug Rehab the difference between "drug rehab" and "addiction treatment". Actually, these terms are interchangeable. Attention should be focused on the real difference in what types of drug rehab or addiction treatment are being provided.

In 2003, there were a reported 384 drug rehabilitation and addiction treatment centers in Colorado. These centers combined to serve 31,095 clients for alcohol and/or drug abuse problems.

On average for the country, approximately 90% of addicts go through outpatient treatment services instead of entering a residential rehabilitation program. Statistics show hat longer-term residential treatment is overall more effective and a drug-free rehabilitation approach is better in the long run for the addict.

(Source: Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration (SAMHSA) of the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services.)

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The Solution

Drug rehab that addresses the individual through a biophysical approach is the most successful method. While the right program may not be in Steamboat Springs, our philosophy is to refer you to the best possible drug rehab center that can help handle the problem for good. As noted on the home page, there is a new biophysical treatment center in Fort Collins, Colorado which filled all of its beds within the first two weeks of its opening. If you can't find a biophysical program that meets your needs, we will refer you to drug rehab centers that don't use drugs in any way, as a longer-term drug-free program has the best overall results.

Steamboat Springs, along with Vail, Aspen and the other ski resort communities in Colorado are addressing the substance abuse problem mostly through prevention efforts. All of these communities have raised their awareness of the dangers in promoting recreation in connection with alcohol consumption. In the 1990's there was a lack of attention to this fact and the consumption of alcohol and other drugs by those vacationing in the area was causing public health problems that could only get worse if the marketing of alcohol with skiing and summer recreation continued.

Attending Alcoholics Annoymous, or Alanon, or their counterparts, Narcotics Annoymous (NA) or Naronon is one way to keep the inspiration needed to help you to continue reaching for your goals. You can find NA meetings in Steamboat Springs, Colorado at:

Name of Meeting
Address
Day
Time
437 Club

437 Oak Street
Steamboat Springs, CO 80487

2nd Floor

Sunday 5:30 PM
437 Club

437 Oak Street
Steamboat Springs, CO 80487

2nd Floor

Tuesday 5:30 PM
437 Club

437 Oak Street
Steamboat Springs, CO 80487

2nd Floor

Wednesday 10:30 AM
437 Club

437 Oak Street
Steamboat Springs, CO 80487

2nd Floor

Thursday 6:45 PM
437 Club

437 Oak Street
Steamboat Springs, CO 80487

2nd Floo

Saturday 5:30 PM

This is the latest infomration we have on NA meetings in Steamboat Springs, Colorado.

You can find othe meeting in Colorado by going to this site: http://www.narcotics.com/na-meetings/colorado or click HERE

Please check elsewhere for AA, CA, CMA or other support group meetings or let us know that you need that data and we will help you.

 

Colorado Drug Situation*

Cocaine is considered a significant drug threat to Colorado. Powder cocaine is readily available throughout the State and crack cocaine is available in urban population areas. Cocaine is the drug most often associated with violent crime in the State. Cocaine is generally sold in ounce and pound quantities in Colorado. Crack use is declining but remains available in the larger metropolitan areas of Colorado.

Club drugs, which are mostly synthetic substances, are increasing in availability and use in Colorado. LSD in liquid form is readily available in the metropolitan areas of Colorado. During 2001, 34% of those surveyed in Colorado reported lifetime usage of MDMA. 4.5% of those surveyed reported usage of MDMA within the past 30 days. The average user age was 17.3, and the average age of first time use was 15.9 years.

Heroin - The most common types of heroin available in Colorado are Mexican black tar heroin and brown powdered heroin. New heroin users in Colorado are often young adults who smoke or snort the drug rather than inject it. This is due to a misconception that this practice is safer and less likely to lead to addiction.

Marijuana is readily available in multi-pound quantities throughout Colorado . A highly potent form of marijuana, called "BC Bud," is also easily obtainable.

Methamphetamine is a primary drug threat to Colorado. Crystal methamphetamine, also known as glass in Colorado, is becoming increasingly available throughout the State and has tested as high as 90% pure. Purity levels for methamphetamine vary in Colorado.

Prescription Drugs - The diversion and abuse of OxyContin (oxycodone) is a significant problem in Colorado. Hydrocodone (Vicodin) and Darvocet are the most commonly abused controlled substances.

What is K2? K2. Spice. Colorado Chronic. Black Mamba. Fake Weed. Genie. Voodoo. Zohai. FIYA. Blaze. RedXDawn. A dose by any of these names is, well .... no one's quite sure, actually. This stuff isn't regulated by the U.S. Food and Drug Administration, and there's no standards applied to its production. Anything could be in there.

Think before you use: On March 4, Newsweek ran an article called "Fake-Pot Panic" that mocked "breathless news reports" across the nation about a newish, little-understood, and mostly legal drug that's often known by the brand name K2.

"Maybe you even caught a Missouri detective's panicked prediction that K2 is 'going to end up killing somebody,'" the article chided. "As far as we know, though, it hasn't. Why is it suddenly getting all this attention?"

Three months later, David Rozga, an Iowa 18-year-old, smoked K2, became delusional and anxious, and shot himself to death. Colorado Springs Independent, Thu, 22 Jul 2010

* Colorado Drug Rehab has more comprehensive information about the drugs listed above on the pages of this website that are dedicated to the specific drugs.