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West virginia Drug Rehab

west virginia Drug Rehab

West Virginia, being such a remote and rural state, means most drug problems involve the abuse and clandestine manufacture of methamphetamine and marijuana. Pharmaceutical drug abuse is common as well. Cocaine and crack cocaine tend to be widely available in most West Virginia cities. The demand for and the availability of heroin is limited, and opiate abusers tend to use prescription or over-the-counter based medications such as oxycontin or percocet. Marijuana poses the most common drug threat in the state. West Virginia consistently ranks in the top ten states for search seizure and destruction of marijuana. With drugs like oxycontin and other prescription medications making up a large percentage of the addiction in West Virginia, it makes sense that there are a high number of addiction treatment programs with detox facilities or that use buprenorphine / suboxone in their treatment. Greater than a third of all programs in West Virginia have services specifically geared towards treating physical dependency. There are also outpatient programs and counselling offices available to people throughout the state. If you need more information on any one of the almost seventy treatment programs in this state, please contact us toll free and speak with one of our counsellors.

West virginia Treatment Centers


West virginia has a total of 66 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 west virginia is Charleston and contains 2 listings. Additional information about a listing in west virginia is available by phoning our helpline at 1-866-720-3784 .

Rehabilitation Categories


We have carefully sorted the 66 drug rehab centers in west virginia. 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 west virginia drug rehab please phone our toll free helpline.

Drug Facts


  • Codeine is widely used in the U.S. by prescription and over the counter for use as a pain reliever and cough suppressant.
  • Since 2000, non-illicit drugs such as oxycodone, fentanyl and methadone contribute more to overdose fatalities in Utah than illicit drugs such as heroin.
  • GHB is often referred to as Liquid Ecstasy, Easy Lay, Liquid X and Goop
  • Smokeless nicotine based quit smoking aids also stay in the system for 1-2 days.
  • Two thirds of the people who abuse drugs or alcohol admit to being sexually molested when they were children.
  • Approximately 28% of teens know at least one person who has used Ecstasy, with 17% knowing more than one person who has tried it.
  • Over the past 15 years, treatment for addiction to prescription medication has grown by 300%.
  • Alcoholism has been found to be genetically inherited in some families.
  • In treatment, the drug abuser is taught to break old patterns of behavior, action and thinking. All While learning new skills for avoiding drug use and criminal behavior.
  • There is inpatient treatment and outpatient.
  • Ecstasy can stay in one's system for 1-5 days.
  • Marijuana can stay in a person's system for 3-5 days, however, if you are a heavy user, it can be detected up to 30 days.
  • Crystal meth is a stimulant that can be smoked, snorted, swallowed or injected.
  • Rohypnol has no odor or taste so it can be put into someone's drink without being detected, which has lead to it being called the "Date Rape Drug".
  • New scientific research has taught us that the brain doesn't finish developing until the mid-20s, especially the region that controls impulse and judgment.
  • Stimulants such as caffeine can be found in coffee, tea and most soft drinks.
  • Narcotics are used for pain relief, medical conditions and illnesses.
  • Women who have an abortion are more prone to turn to alcohol or drug abuse afterward.
  • Women who use needles run the risk of acquiring HIV or AIDS, thus passing it on to their unborn child.
  • Mixing sedatives such as Ambien with alcohol can be harmful, even leading to death

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