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Connecticut Treatment Centers

APT Foundation Inc (Orchard Clinic)


APT Foundation Inc (Orchard Clinic) in New Haven, Connecticut is a drug treatment facility focusing on substance abuse treatment services. Providing substance abuse treatment and methadone maintenance with outpatient care. Dual diagnosis or persons with co-occuring disorders, persons with HIV or AIDS, pregnant or postpartum women, women, and men are supported for drug rehab. Medicaid, medicare, state financed payment, private health insurance, and self payment is accepted with sliding fee scales. Includes ASL or other assistance for the hearing impaired and spanish language services.

Facility Location:
540 Ella T Grasso Boulevard, New Haven,connecticut, 6519, USA
Mailing Address:
540 Ella T Grasso Boulevard, New Haven,CT, 6519, USA
Phone Number:
(203) 781-4695
Intake Number:
(203) 781-4357
Website
www.aptfoundation.org
Primary Focus
Substance abuse treatment services
Services Provided
Substance abuse treatment, Methadone Maintenance
Type of Care
Outpatient
Special Programs/Groups
Persons with co-occurring mental and substance abuse disorders, Persons with HIV/AIDS, Pregnant/postpartum women, Women, Men
Forms of Payment Accepted
Self payment, Medicaid, Medicare, State financed insurance (other than Medicaid), Private health insurance
Payment Assistance
Sliding fee scale (fee is based on income and other factors)
Special Language Services
ASL or other assistance for hearing impaired, Spanish

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Drug Facts


  • Abused by an estimated one in five teens, prescription drugs are second only to alcohol and marijuana as the substances they use to get high.
  • GHB is a popular drug at teen parties and "raves".
  • Marijuana affects hormones in both men and women, leading to sperm reduction, inhibition of ovulation and even causing birth defects in babies exposed to marijuana use before birth.
  • In Connecticut overdoses have claimed at least eight lives of high school and college-age students in communities large and small in 2008.
  • Women are at a higher risk than men for liver damage, brain damage and heart damage due to alcohol intake.
  • In 2008, the Thurston County Narcotics Task Force seized about 700 Oxycontin tablets that had been diverted for illegal use, said task force commander Lt. Lorelei Thompson.
  • Women who abuse drugs are more prone to sexually transmitted diseases and mental health problems such as depression.
  • Fewer than one out of ten North Carolinian's who use illegal drugs, and only one of 20 with alcohol problems, get state funded help, and the treatment they do receive is out of date and inadequate.
  • Ketamine is considered a predatory drug used in connection with sexual assault.
  • Ironically, young teens in small towns are more likely to use crystal meth than teens raised in the city.
  • Crystal meth is a stimulant that can be smoked, snorted, swallowed or injected.
  • Methamphetamine blocks dopamine re-uptake, methamphetamine also increases the release of dopamine, leading to much higher concentrations in the synapse, which can be toxic to nerve terminals.
  • Predatory drugs are drugs used to gain sexual advantage over the victim they include: Rohypnol (date rape drug), GHB and Ketamine.
  • Meth can damage blood vessels in the brain, causing strokes.
  • Barbiturates have been used for depression and even by vets for animal anesthesia yet people take them in order to relax and for insomnia.
  • Babies can be born addicted to drugs.
  • Second hand smoke can kill you. In the U.S. alone over 3,000 people die every year from cancer caused by second hand smoke.
  • The National Institutes of Health suggests, the vast majority of people who commit crimes have problems with drugs or alcohol, and locking them up without trying to address those problems would be a waste of money.
  • Street gang members primarily turn cocaine into crack cocaine.
  • Steroids can stay in one's system for three weeks if taken orally and up to 3-6 months if injected.

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