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Georgia Treatment Centers

Floyd Behavioral Health Center (Rome)


Floyd Behavioral Health Center (Rome) in Rome, Georgia is an alcohol treatment program focusing on a health and substance abuse services mix. Providing substance abuse treatment, detoxification, and buprenorphine used in drug treatment with outpatient care, partial hospitalization or day treatment, and hospitalization or inpatient care. Seniors or older adults are supported for drug rehab. Medicaid, medicare, state financed payment, private health insurance, military insurance, and self payment is accepted.

Facility Location:
306 Shorter Avenue, Rome,georgia, 30165, USA
Mailing Address:
306 Shorter Avenue, Rome,GA, 30165, USA
Phone Number:
(706) 509-3500
Hotline:
(706) 509-3500
Website
www.floyd.org
Primary Focus
Mix of mental health and substance abuse services
Services Provided
Substance abuse treatment, Detoxification, Buprenorphine Services
Type of Care
Hospital inpatient, Outpatient, Partial hospitalization/day treatment
Special Programs/Groups
Seniors/older adults
Forms of Payment Accepted
Self payment, Medicaid, Medicare, State financed insurance (other than Medicaid), Private health insurance, Military insurance (e.g., VA,TRICARE)
Payment Assistance Available:
Not Available
Special Language Services:
Not Available

Facility Map:


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Drug Facts


  • Cocaine gives the user a feeling of euphoria and energy that lasts approximately two hours.
  • Hallucinogens are drugs used to alter the perception and function of the mind.
  • Selling and sharing prescription drugs is not legal.
  • There are innocent people behind bars because of the drug conspiracy laws.
  • Anorectic drugs have increased in order to suppress appetites, especially among teenage girls and models.
  • Cocaine only has an effect on a person for about an hour, which will lead a person to have to use cocaine many times through out the day.
  • In Utah, more than 95,000 adults and youths need substance-abuse treatment services, according to the Utah Division of Substance and Mental Health 2007 annual report.
  • Mixing sedatives such as Ambien with alcohol can be harmful, even leading to death
  • More than 29% of teens in treatment are there because of an addiction to prescription medication.
  • Heroin stays in a person's system 1-10 days.
  • Nitrates are also inhalants that come in the form of leather cleaners and room deodorizers.
  • GHB is a popular drug at teen parties and "raves".
  • Many veterans who are diagnosed with PTSD (Post Traumatic Stress Disorder) drink or abuse drugs.
  • Codeine is widely used in the U.S. by prescription and over the counter for use as a pain reliever and cough suppressant.
  • Women abuse alcohol and drugs for different reasons than men do.
  • Inhalants include volatile solvents, gases and nitrates.
  • War veterans often turn to drugs and alcohol to forget what they went through during combat.
  • In Alabama during the year 2006 a total of 20,340 people were admitted to Drug rehab or Alcohol rehab programs.
  • Two thirds of teens who abuse prescription pain relievers got them from family or friends, often without their knowledge, such as stealing them from the medicine cabinet.
  • Methadone is commonly used in the withdrawal phase from heroin.

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