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Drug Rehab Treatment Centers

South carolina Drug Rehab

south carolina Drug Rehab

South Carolina is both a transit point and a distribution area for illicit drugs along the eastern seaboard. Most drugs are transported into the state via the highways in both private and commercial vehicles. Heroin is not a major threat to South Carolina mainly because the availability and abuse are confined to urban areas and the coastal areas of the state. There is by contrast, a very significant problem with the abuse of the over-the-counter drug, oxycontin. Cocaine investigations and seizures are commonplace throughout the state of South Carolina. Methamphetamine trafficking and abuse, and the property crimes commonly associated with this drug, have become a significant threat to the state. In a situation all too common in the eastern United States, there has been a significant increase in ecstasy distribution throughout South Carolina. Like many other states, marijuana is the single most common drug of abuse by a wide range of users. For addicts seeking addiction recovery in South Carolina, traditional outpatient programming is the most widely available option. Although residential and hospital programs do exist, they are small in numbers. Services do range however, from detoxification centers, to methadone and buprenorphine alternatives. Statewide, patients are able to access state-funded programs or facilities offering sliding fee scales, but the wait for these options can be lengthy. Addiction treatment is often accessible more quickly to those who are able to fund their own recovery in South Carolina. Unlike other states, where the concentrations of rehabilitative services are concentrated in extremely high degrees in the larger centers, South Carolina's treatment and care options are smattered across the state. The largest target groups for whom care is available are DUI and criminal justice offenders, but specialized treatment programs for men, adolescents and pregnant/postpartum women are also widely available. If you are looking for specific help in the state, please feel free to contact our toll free helpline and speak with us immediately.

South carolina Treatment Centers


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South carolina has a total of 80 drug treatment center listings with information on alcohol rehab, drug rehab, addiction treatment centers, drug treatment programs, and rehab clinics in the state. The capital of south carolina is Columbia and contains 4 listings. Additional information about a listing in south carolina is available by phoning our helpline at 866-720-3784 .

Rehabilitation Categories


We have carefully sorted the 80 drug rehab centers in south carolina. Filter your search for a treatment program or facility with specific categories. You may also find a resource using our addiction treatment search. For additional information on south carolina drug rehab please phone our toll free helpline.

Drug Facts


  • LSD can stay in one's system from a few hours to five days.
  • Stimulants such as caffeine can be found in coffee, tea and most soft drinks.
  • In 2007 The California Department of Toxic Substance Control was responsible for clandestine meth lab cleanup costs in Butte County totaling $26,876.00.
  • Heroin is a drug that is processed from morphine.
  • Narcotic is actually derived from the Greek word for stupor.
  • Flashbacks can occur in people who have abused hallucinogens even months after they stop taking them.
  • Ecstasy can cause you to dehydrate.
  • Alcohol is a sedative.
  • Narcotics is the legal term for mood altering drugs.
  • Methamphetamine can be detected for 2-4 days in a person's system.
  • Believe it or not, marijuana is NOT a medicine.
  • Opiates work well to relieve pain. But you can get addicted to them quickly, if you don't use them correctly.
  • Ketamine is considered a predatory drug used in connection with sexual assault.
  • More than 29% of teens in treatment are there because of an addiction to prescription medication.
  • In Connecticut overdoses have claimed at least eight lives of high school and college-age students in communities large and small in 2008.
  • Morphine is an extremely strong pain reliever that is commonly used with terminal patients.
  • 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.
  • When a pregnant woman takes drugs, her unborn child is taking them, too.
  • Anorectic drugs have increased in order to suppress appetites, especially among teenage girls and models.
  • Sniffing paint is a common form of inhalant abuse.

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