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Drug Rehab Treatment Centers

Albuquerque Treatment Centers

Drug Rehab Centers in Albuquerque, New Mexico


Albuquerque, New-mexico has a total of 64 drug rehab listing(s) containing information on alcohol rehab centers, addiction treatment centers, drug treatment programs, and rehabilitation clinics within the city. Contact us if you have a facility in Albuquerque, New-mexico and would like to share it in our directory. Additional information about specific Albuquerque listings is available by phoning our toll free rehab helpline at 866-720-3784.

Albuquerque, NM, has a very significant problem in terms of drug and alcohol abuse. Consistently, it has ranked as one of the worst areas of drug-related deaths. Furthermore, admission rates to treatment centers as a result of opioid addictions continue to rise. This is a positive development as it means that more and more people are realizing that detox and rehab services are available, but it does mean there is still a serious problem. Of particular concern is the fact that young people are at the greatest risk of developing substance abuse disorders in Albuquerque. There are higher rates of non-medical use of prescription medication among those who are under 25 than those who are over 25. They are also more likely than youths across the country to have experimented with heroin, and the proportion of young people who die as a result of heroin overdoses is growing.

Statistics on Drug and Alcohol Abuse in Albuquerque

Statistics relating to Bernalillo County, of which the city of Albuquerque is a part of, have shown that:

  • There has been an increase in both drug and alcohol abuse since 2011.
  • There has been a dramatic increase in the availability of synthetic cannabinoids (spice).
  • There has been a significant increase in the number of naloxone overdose reversals.

Government Response

In response to this growing threat, New Mexico has established the Substance Abuse Epidemiology Section (SAES) of the New Mexico Department of Health, which is responsible for collecting data on substance abuse in the area, analyzing it, and sharing this with stakeholders in the community, including policy makers, health providers, community groups, educators, and more. The SAES looks at a variety of data, including:

  • Naloxone distribution
  • Excessive alcohol consumption
  • Drug overdose deaths
  • Alcohol related deaths

The Department of Health has also implemented a number of other intervention programs. The combined goal is to stop the various negative consequences of substance abuse. One element that has been created through integrated working and information sharing is the Prescription Opioid Safety program, which aims to teach people how to prevent overdoses on prescription opioids. Another element that has been created is Harm Reduction, where people can find out about naloxone distribution, as well as syringe services.

Treatment in Albuquerque

There has been a significant piece of research completed that showed more and more young people now seek detox and rehab treatment for opioid addiction. Additionally, nonmedical use of prescription opioids continues to rise. A particular concern that came out of the piece of research was that it was difficult for young people to find age-appropriate services to get help, and particularly to gain access to buprenorphine, a recognized form of treatment for opioid addiction. Unfortunately, there was also a significant lack of funding, and this made it particularly difficult for people suffering from an addiction to access treatment quickly.

The conclusions of this research were that Albuquerque and New Mexico should invest heavily in creating treatment programs that are specifically targeted at young people. These should include intervention efforts in order to make sure young people understand the dangers of opioid abuse. At the same time, a resource guide for those looking for treatment should be made available, and detox and rehab should become more widely available.

Rehabilitation Categories


We have carefully sorted the 238 drug rehab centers in new-mexico. 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 new-mexico drug rehab please phone our toll free helpline.

Drug Facts


  • Substance Use Treatment at a Specialty Facility: Treatment received at a hospital (inpatient only), rehabilitation facility (inpatient or outpatient), or mental health center to reduce alcohol use, or to address medical problems associated with alcohol use.
  • Adderall on the streets is known as: Addies, Study Drugs, the Smart Drug.
  • The most prominent drugs being abused in Alabama and requiring rehabilitation were Marijuana, Alcohol and Cocaine in 2006 5,927 people were admitted for Marijuana, 3,446 for Alcohol and an additional 2,557 admissions for Cocaine and Crack.
  • 50% of adolescents mistakenly believe that prescription drugs are safer than illegal drugs.
  • 8.6 million Americans aged 12 and older reported having used crack.
  • Inhalants include volatile solvents, gases and nitrates.
  • Gang affiliation and drugs go hand in hand.
  • An estimated 208 million people internationally consume illegal drugs.
  • The Barbituric acid compound was made from malonic apple acid and animal urea.
  • Ecstasy increases levels of several chemicals in the brain, including serotonin, dopamine, and norepinephrine. It alters your mood and makes you feel closer and more connected to others.
  • In 2014, over 354,000 U.S. citizens were daily users of Crack.
  • Teens who have open communication with their parents are half as likely to try drugs, yet only a quarter of adolescents state that they have had conversations with their parents regarding drugs.
  • 90% of people are exposed to illegal substance before the age of 18.
  • 3.8% of twelfth graders reported having used Ritalin without a prescription at least once in the past year.
  • In 2012, Ambien was prescribed 43.8 million times in the United States.
  • 60% of teens who have abused prescription painkillers did so before age 15.
  • 22.7 million people (as of 2007) have reported using LSD in their lifetime.
  • 3 Million individuals in the U.S. have been prescribed medications like buprenorphine to treat addiction to opiates.
  • Women are at a higher risk than men for liver damage, brain damage and heart damage due to alcohol intake.

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