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Maryland Treatment Centers

University of Maryland (Needle Exchange Treatment Program)


University of Maryland (Needle Exchange Treatment Program) in Baltimore, Maryland is a drug rehab facility focusing on substance abuse treatment services. Providing substance abuse treatment, detoxification, methadone maintenance, and methadone detox with outpatient care. Dual diagnosis or persons with co-occuring disorders, persons with HIV or AIDS, seniors or older adults, pregnant or postpartum women, women, men, and criminal justice clients are supported for drug treatment. Medicaid, private health insurance, and self payment is accepted with sliding fee scales and payment assistance. Includes ASL or other assistance for the hearing impaired.

Facility Location:
630 West Fayette Street, Baltimore,maryland, 21201, USA
Mailing Address:
630 West Fayette Street, Baltimore,MD, 21201, USA
Phone Number:
(410) 837-3313
Website
None
Primary Focus
Substance abuse treatment services
Services Provided
Substance abuse treatment, Detoxification, Methadone Maintenance, Methadone Detoxification
Type of Care
Outpatient
Special Programs/Groups
Persons with co-occurring mental and substance abuse disorders, Persons with HIV/AIDS, Seniors/older adults, Pregnant/postpartum women, Women, Men, Criminal justice clients
Forms of Payment Accepted
Self payment, Medicaid, Private health insurance
Payment Assistance
Sliding fee scale (fee is based on income and other factors), Payment assistance (Check with facility for details)
Special Language Services
ASL or other assistance for hearing impaired

Facility Map:


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Drug Facts


  • Steroids damage hormones, causing guys to grow breasts and girls to grow beards and facial hair.
  • The most prominent drugs being abused in Alabama and requiring rehabilitation were Marijuana, Alcohol and Cocaine in 2006 5,927 people were admitted for Marijuana, 3,446 for Alcohol and an additional 2,557 admissions for Cocaine and Crack.
  • Barbiturates have been used for depression and even by vets for animal anesthesia yet people take them in order to relax and for insomnia.
  • Narcotics used illegally is the definition of drug abuse.
  • Sniffing paint is a common form of inhalant abuse.
  • Heroin is a drug that is processed from morphine.
  • Ecstasy can cause you to dehydrate.
  • Ecstasy can cause you to drink too much water when not needed, which upsets the salt balance in your body.
  • Invisible drugs include coffee, tea, soft drinks, tobacco, beer and wine.
  • Medial drugs include prescription medication, cold and allergy meds, pain relievers and antibiotics.
  • Illegal drugs include cocaine, crack, marijuana, LSD and heroin.
  • Anorectic drugs can cause heart problems leading to cardiac arrest in young people.
  • Marijuana is actually dangerous, impacting the mind by causing memory loss and reducing ability.
  • Despite 20 years of scientific evidence showing that drug treatment programs do work, the feds fail to offer enough of them to prisoners.
  • Effective drug abuse treatment engages participants in a therapeutic process, retains them in treatment for a suitable length of time, and helps them to maintain abstinence over time.
  • Marijuana is known as the "gateway" drug for a reason: those who use it often move on to other drugs that are even more potent and dangerous.
  • Narcotics are sometimes necessary to treat both psychological and physical ailments but the use of any narcotic can become habitual or a dependency.
  • Barbiturates can stay in one's system for 2-3 days.
  • Drug use can interfere with the healthy birth of a baby.
  • The penalties for drug offenses vary from state to state.

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