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Drug Rehab Treatment Centers

New-mexico Treatment Centers

Spanish drug rehab in New-mexico


There are a total of 0 drug treatment centers listed under the category Spanish drug rehab in new-mexico. If you have a facility that is part of the Spanish drug rehab 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.

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Drug Facts


  • Hallucinogens (also known as 'psychedelics') can make a person see, hear, smell, feel or taste things that aren't really there or are different from how they are in reality.
  • Approximately 3% of high school seniors say they have tried heroin at least once in the past year.
  • Meth can quickly be made with battery acid, antifreeze and drain cleaner.
  • Over 200,000 people have abused Ketamine within the past year.
  • Girls seem to become addicted to nicotine faster than boys do.
  • The United States consumes over 75% of the world's prescription medications.
  • Women born after World War 2 were more inclined to become alcoholics than those born before 1943.
  • Heroin is known on the streets as: Smack, horse, black, brown sugar, dope, H, junk, skag, skunk, white horse, China white, Mexican black tar
  • Methamphetamine is a white crystalline drug that people take by snorting it (inhaling through the nose), smoking it or injecting it with a needle.
  • Each year, nearly 360,000 people received treatment specifically for stimulant addiction.
  • Crack users may experience severe respiratory problems, including coughing, shortness of breath, lung damage and bleeding.
  • From 1980-2000, modern antidepressants, SSRI and SNRI, were introduced.
  • Heroin is made by collecting sap from the flower of opium poppies.
  • Alcohol is a depressant derived from the fermentation of natural sugars in fruits, vegetables and grains.
  • Gang affiliation and drugs go hand in hand.
  • The Use of Methamphetamine surged in the 1950's and 1960's, when users began injecting more frequently.
  • In 2010, around 13 million people have abused methamphetamines in their life and approximately 350,000 people were regular users. This number increased by over 80,000 the following year.
  • Mixing sedatives such as Ambien with alcohol can be harmful, even leading to death
  • Long-term use of painkillers can lead to dependence, even for people who are prescribed them to relieve a medical condition but eventually fall into the trap of abuse and addiction.
  • Methamphetamine has also been used in the treatment of obesity.

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