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Drug Rehab Treatment Centers

New-mexico Treatment Centers

General health services in New-mexico


There are a total of 0 drug treatment centers listed under the category General health services in new-mexico. If you have a facility that is part of the General health services category you can contact us to share it on our website. Additional information about these listings in New-mexico is available by phoning our toll free rehab helpline at 866-720-3784.

Rehabilitation Categories


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Drug Facts


  • Powder cocaine is a hydrochloride salt derived from processed extracts of the leaves of the coca plant. 'Crack' is a type of processed cocaine that is formed into a rock-like crystal.
  • Cocaine increases levels of the natural chemical messenger dopamine in brain circuits controlling pleasure and movement.
  • Those who complete prison-based treatment and continue with treatment in the community have the best outcomes.
  • Illicit drug use is estimated to cost $193 billion a year with $11 billion just in healthcare costs alone.
  • Oxycodone use specifically has escalated by over 240% over the last five years.
  • Drugs are divided into several groups, depending on how they are used.
  • 37% of people claim that the U.S. is losing ground in the war on prescription drug abuse.
  • Amphetamines + some antidepressants: elevated blood pressure, which can lead to irregular heartbeat, heart failure and stroke.
  • Ketamine hydrochloride, or 'K,' is a powerful anesthetic designed for use during operations and medical procedures.
  • Authority receive over 10,500 reports of clonazepam abuse every year, and the rate is increasing.
  • Selling and sharing prescription drugs is not legal.
  • 30% of emergency room admissions from prescription abuse involve opiate-based substances.
  • Many who overdose on barbiturates display symptoms of being drunk, such as slurred speech and uncoordinated movements.
  • Over 210,000,000 opioids are prescribed by pharmaceutical companies a year.
  • Tens of millions of Americans use prescription medications non-medically every year.
  • Heroin withdrawal occurs within just a few hours since the last use. Symptoms include diarrhea, insomnia, vomiting, cold flashes with goose bumps, and bone and muscle pain.
  • More than half of new illicit drug users begin with marijuana. Next most common are prescription pain relievers, followed by inhalants (which is most common among younger teens).
  • Today, heroin is known to be a more potent and faster acting painkiller than morphine because it passes more readily from the bloodstream into the brain.
  • Ativan abuse often results in dizziness, hallucinations, weakness, depression and poor motor coordination.
  • Two-thirds of people 12 and older (68%) who have abused prescription pain relievers within the past year say they got them from a friend or relative.1

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