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Drug Rehab Treatment Centers

Sioux Falls Treatment Centers

Drug Rehab Centers in Sioux Falls, South Dakota


Sioux Falls, South-dakota has a total of 27 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 Sioux Falls, South-dakota and would like to share it in our directory. Additional information about specific Sioux Falls listings is available by phoning our toll free rehab helpline at 866-720-3784.

Sioux Falls, SD, is a city that attracts a lot of tourists. People are attracted by the "Great Faces, Great Places" slogan used to describe the state of South Dakota. The slogan is apt, because it properly describes the social, cultural, and geographic context of the state and the city, but also of the substance abuse problems that plague it.

 

Perhaps the best word to describe Sioux Falls is with the word "diversity". The weather, socioeconomic affluence, the culture, the population density, the geography - they are all diverse. And it is from this diverse points of view that local officials aim to address drug and alcohol abuse, as well as substance abuse prevention and intervention

 

The Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration (SAMHSA) Center for Substance Abuse Prevention (CSAP), a federal agency, has sponsored efforts with Sioux Falls and South Dakota as a whole, to create the Strategic Prevention Framework (SPF).

 

The Strategic Prevention Framework

 

The SPF is an approach developed by public health officials in an effort to prevent substance abuse. They use evidence-based practices in order to implement a variety of efforts and strategies that aim to reduce current drug and alcohol abuse, and prevent future abuse. In so doing, they also aim to address the various social and health problems. The strategies developed by the SPF are working together with the community to determine what risk factors exist, and which protective factors are required. It takes a staged approach to do this:

 

  1. Determine what the needs of the population are in terms of prevention.
  2. Create a capacity within the local community to implement the evidence based programs and strategies.
  3. Create a strategic plan that is unique to the locality in order to prevent substance abuse.
  4. Create unique community prevention programs, underpinned by practices and policies proven to be effective.
  5. Evaluate the outcomes and create improvements based on that.

 

Treatment for Addiction

 

Clearly, Sioux Falls is very much involved in preventing drug and alcohol abuse in the future. At the same time, they have put in place systems to help those who are already trapped in the cycle of dependency or addiction, to find a way out. They aim to do this by making detox and rehab facilities more accessible to residents. Beating an addiction must start with a period of detox, whereby the physical addiction to a substance must be removed. Due to the associated withdrawal symptoms, which can at times be very dangerous, detox should always be medically monitored.

 

Following detox, patients are encouraged to enter rehab. Both residential and outpatient rehab treatment centers exist in Sioux Falls. While a lot of people prefer outpatient treatment due to its convenience and lower price, public health officials encourage residential treatment wherever possible. This is because evidence has shown that this type of treatment, and particularly if it continues for long enough, is far more effective. Both forms of rehab must be followed by in depth aftercare treatment, so that support will continue to be available to help prevent relapse.

Rehabilitation Categories


We have carefully sorted the 119 drug rehab centers in south-dakota. 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 south-dakota drug rehab please phone our toll free helpline.

Drug Facts


  • Street amphetamine: bennies, black beauties, copilots, eye-openers, lid poppers, pep pills, speed, uppers, wake-ups, and white crosses28
  • The drug Diazepam has over 500 different brand-names worldwide.
  • During this time, Anti-Depressant use among all ages increased by almost 400 percent.
  • Each year, nearly 360,000 people received treatment specifically for stimulant addiction.
  • The high potency of fentanyl greatly increases risk of overdose.
  • Short term rehab effectively helps more women than men, even though they may have suffered more traumatic situations than men did.
  • In 1860, the United States was home to 1,138 Alcohol distilleries that produced over 88 million gallons each year.
  • Over 60% of teens report that drugs of some kind are kept, sold, and used at their school.
  • Effective drug abuse treatment engages participants in a therapeutic process, retains them in treatment for a suitable length of time, and helps them to maintain abstinence over time.
  • In 1898 a German chemical company launched a new medicine called Heroin'.
  • Between 2002 and 2006, over a half million of teens aged 12 to 17 had used inhalants.
  • Emergency room admissions from prescription opiate abuse have risen by over 180% over the last five years.
  • Marijuana is known as the "gateway" drug for a reason: those who use it often move on to other drugs that are even more potent and dangerous.
  • US National Survey on Drug Use and Health shows that 8.6 million Americans aged 12 and older reported having used crack.
  • 93% of the world's opium supply came from Afghanistan.
  • Narcotic is actually derived from the Greek word for stupor.
  • Anorectic drugs have increased in order to suppress appetites, especially among teenage girls and models.
  • Adderall use (often prescribed to treat ADHD) has increased among high school seniors from 5.4% in 2009 to 7.5% this year.
  • Inhalants go through the lungs and into the bloodstream, and are quickly distributed to the brain and other organs in the body.

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