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Drug Rehab Treatment Centers

Cary Treatment Centers

Drug Rehab Centers in Cary, North Carolina


Cary, North-carolina has a total of 3 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 Cary, North-carolina and would like to share it in our directory. Additional information about specific Cary listings is available by phoning our toll free rehab helpline at 866-720-3784.

Cary, North Carolina, is home to around 94,536 people. It is found in Wake County and it is around 15.5 miles from Durham and 8 miles from Raleigh. During the 90s, there was a massive population boom, which was one of the biggest in the country, in fact, as the population grew by 116%. Cary's population continues to grow quite rapidly at the rate of 1.7% per year. Meanwhile, although Cary, like other parts of the country, has significant issues with substance abuse and addiction, it seems to have a degree of control over it. This is seen in the fact that its levels of violent and property crimes, which are positively correlated to substance abuse levels, are lower than in the rest of the state.

 

Statistics on Substance Abuse in Cary, NC

 

Public health officials in Cary have conducted a large piece of research to determine the extent of the substance abuse problem in the city. In so doing, they have been able to put prevention, early intervention, and treatment options in place that are relevant to the needs of the community. Looking specifically at cannabis use, research showed that:

 

  • 2.3% of those aged between 12 and 17 disapprove of cannabis use in young people.
  • 27.1% of young people neither approve nor disapprove of their peers using cannabis.

 

What this suggests is that cannabis use is widely accepted among young people aged between 12 and 17, and Cary has put various outreach, educational, and intervention efforts in place to help teens understand the dangers of cannabis, and that it is a gateway drug to other substances.

 

The city also looked at the levels of alcohol abuse among young people. What they found was that:

 

  • 81.5% of young people aged between 12 and 20 were in a group of at least three people when they consumed alcohol last.
  • 13.4% of young people were in the company of one other person when they consumed alcohol last.
  • 5.2% of young people were alone when they last drank alcohol.
  • 54.8% of those aged over the age of 12 in Cary had consumed alcohol in the past month.

 

These statistics were considered to be of great concern by public health officials in Cary. There is a significant worry about young people drinking alone, but equally about young people drinking in groups, as this often leads to binge drinking. Various efforts have been put in place to minimize this problem.

 

In terms of illicit substances, including non-medical use of prescription medication, Cary is facing a rising problem. To combat this issue, Cary is part of the North Carolina Drug Court system, where people are court ordered to go through detox and rehab in order to avoid a prison sentence. Additionally, more resources have been made available to make detox and rehab treatment facilities more accessible to people across the board. These include opening more state-sponsored facilities, so that the financial barrier to accessing treatment is removed. In so doing, Cary aims to continue to be one of the cities in North Carolina where substance abuse levels are relatively low.

Rehabilitation Categories


We have carefully sorted the 908 drug rehab centers in north-carolina. 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 north-carolina drug rehab please phone our toll free helpline.

Drug Facts


  • Gangs, whether street gangs, outlaw motorcycle gangs or even prison gangs, distribute more drugs on the streets of the U.S. than any other person or persons do.
  • PCP (known as Angel Dust) stays in the system 1-8 days.
  • Almost 3 out of 4 prescription overdoses are caused by painkillers. In 2009, 1 in 3 prescription painkiller overdoses were caused by methadone.
  • Crack Cocaine use became enormously popular in the mid-1980's, particularly in urban areas.
  • 43% of high school seniors have used marijuana.
  • The U.S. utilizes over 65% of the world's supply of Dilaudid.
  • The most commonly abused prescription drugs are pain medications, sleeping pills, anti-anxiety medications and stimulants (used to treat attention deficit/hyperactivity disorders).1
  • Stimulants like Khat cause up to 170,000 emergency room admissions each year.
  • Drug addiction treatment programs are available for each specific type of drug from marijuana to heroin to cocaine to prescription medication.
  • Over 2.3 million people admitted to have abused Ketamine in their lifetime.
  • Morphine was first extracted from opium in a pure form in the early nineteenth century.
  • These days, taking pills is acceptable: there is the feeling that there is a "pill for everything".
  • Ativan is faster acting and more addictive than other Benzodiazepines.
  • According to some studies done by two Harvard psychiatrists, Dr. Harrison Pope and Kurt Brower, long term Steroid abuse can mimic symptoms of Bipolar Disorder.
  • Many smokers say they have trouble cutting down on the amount of cigarettes they smoke. This is a sign of addiction.
  • People who use heroin regularly are likely to develop a physical dependence.
  • Taking Ecstasy can cause liver failure.
  • Drug abuse and addiction is a chronic, relapsing, compulsive disease that often requires formal treatment, and may call for multiple courses of treatment.
  • More teens die from prescription drugs than heroin/cocaine combined.

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