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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


  • Since 2000, non-illicit drugs such as oxycodone, fentanyl and methadone contribute more to overdose fatalities in Utah than illicit drugs such as heroin.
  • 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.
  • When a pregnant woman takes drugs, her unborn child is taking them, too.
  • Alcoholism has been found to be genetically inherited in some families.
  • Women who use needles run the risk of acquiring HIV or AIDS, thus passing it on to their unborn child.
  • Prescription medication should always be taken under the supervision of a doctor, even then, it must be noted that they can be a risk to the unborn child.
  • Heroin stays in a person's system 1-10 days.
  • More than fourty percent of people who begin drinking before age 15 eventually become alcoholics.
  • Smoking tobacco can cause a miscarriage or a premature birth.
  • Women suffer more memory loss and brain damage than men do who drink the same amount of alcohol for the same period of time.
  • Narcotics are used for pain relief, medical conditions and illnesses.
  • Between 2000 and 2006 the average number of alcohol related motor vehicle crashes in Utah resulting in death was approximately 59, resulting in an average of nearly 67 fatalities per year.
  • Unintentional deaths by poison were related to prescription drug overdoses in 84% of the poison cases.
  • In the year 2006 a total of 13,693 people were admitted to Drug rehab or Alcohol rehab programs in Arkansas.
  • The New Hampshire Department of Corrections reports 85 percent of inmates arrive at the state prison with a history of substance abuse.
  • Many veterans who are diagnosed with PTSD (Post Traumatic Stress Disorder) drink or abuse drugs.
  • Younger war veterans (ages 18-25) have a higher likelihood of succumbing to a drug or alcohol addiction.
  • The generic form of Oxycontin poses a bigger threat to those who abuse it, raising the number of poison control center calls remarkably.
  • Drug use can interfere with the fetus' organ formation, which takes place during the first ten weeks of conception.
  • Men and women who suddenly stop drinking can have severe withdrawal symptoms.

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