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Drug Rehab Treatment Centers

Georgia Treatment Centers

Halfway houses in Georgia


There are a total of 28 drug treatment centers listed under the category Halfway houses in georgia. If you have a facility that is part of the Halfway houses category you can contact us to share it on our website. Additional information about these listings in Georgia is available by phoning our toll free rehab helpline at 866-720-3784.

Rehabilitation Categories


We have carefully sorted the 28 drug rehab centers in georgia. 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 georgia drug rehab please phone our toll free helpline.

Drug Facts


  • One in five adolescents have admitted to abusing inhalants.
  • Anorectic drugs have increased in order to suppress appetites, especially among teenage girls and models.
  • The same year, an Ohio man broke into a stranger's home to decorate for Christmas.
  • One oxycodone pill can cost $80 on the street, compared to $3 to $5 for a bag of heroin. As addiction intensifies, many users end up turning to heroin.
  • In 2003, smoking (56%) was the most frequently used route of administration followed by injection, inhalation, oral, and other.
  • Sniffing paint is a common form of inhalant abuse.
  • 33.1 percent of 15-year-olds report that they have had at least 1 drink in their lives.
  • Marijuana is also known as cannabis because of the plant it comes from.
  • 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.
  • In 2014, there were over 39,000 unintentional drug overdose deaths in the United States
  • In 2005, 4.4 million teenagers (aged 12 to 17) in the US admitted to taking prescription painkillers, and 2.3 million took a prescription stimulant such as Ritalin. 2.2 million abused over-the-counter drugs such as cough syrup. The average age for first-time users is now 13 to 14.
  • Medical consequences of chronic heroin injection abuse include scarred and/or collapsed veins, bacterial infections of the blood vessels and heart valves, abscesses (boils) and other soft-tissue infections, and liver or kidney disease.
  • People who inject drugs such as heroin are at high risk of contracting the HIV and hepatitis C (HCV) virus.
  • In 1993, inhalation (42%) was the most frequently used route of administration among primary Methamphetamine admissions.
  • Taking Steroids raises the risk of aggression and irritability to over 56 percent.
  • 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".
  • 45%of people who use heroin were also addicted to prescription opioid painkillers.
  • Barbituric acid was first created in 1864 by a German scientist named Adolf von Baeyer. It was a combination of urea from animals and malonic acid from apples.
  • The most commonly abused prescription drugs are pain medications, sleeping pills, anti-anxiety medications and stimulants (used to treat attention deficit/hyperactivity disorders).1
  • 3 Million people in the United States have been prescribed Suboxone to treat opioid addiction.

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