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Drug Rehab Treatment Centers

Tennessee Treatment Centers

Drug rehabilitation for DUI & DWI offenders in Tennessee


There are a total of 52 drug treatment centers listed under the category Drug rehabilitation for DUI & DWI offenders in tennessee. If you have a facility that is part of the Drug rehabilitation for DUI & DWI offenders category you can contact us to share it on our website. Additional information about these listings in Tennessee is available by phoning our toll free rehab helpline at 866-720-3784.

Rehabilitation Categories


We have carefully sorted the 52 drug rehab centers in tennessee. 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 tennessee drug rehab please phone our toll free helpline.

Drug Facts


  • There were approximately 160,000 amphetamine and methamphetamine related emergency room visits in 2011.
  • Out of every 100 people who try, only between 5 and 10 will actually be able to stop smoking on their own.
  • Opioid painkillers produce a short-lived euphoria, but they are also addictive.
  • Crack Cocaine is categorized next to PCP and Meth as an illegal Schedule II drug.
  • 55% of all inhalant-related deaths are nearly instantaneous, known as 'Sudden Sniffing Death Syndrome.'
  • Narcotics are sometimes necessary to treat both psychological and physical ailments but the use of any narcotic can become habitual or a dependency.
  • 5,477 individuals were found guilty of crack cocaine-related crimes. More than 95% of these offenders had been involved in crack cocaine trafficking.
  • Ketamine is considered a predatory drug used in connection with sexual assault.
  • A stimulant is a drug that provides users with added energy and contentment.
  • Within the last ten years' rates of Demerol abuse have risen by nearly 200%.
  • Most heroin is injected, creating additional risks for the user, who faces the danger of AIDS or other infection on top of the pain of addiction.
  • In its purest form, heroin is a fine white powder
  • 9% of teens in a recent study reported using prescription pain relievers not prescribed for them in the past year, and 5% (1 in 20) reported doing so in the past month.3
  • The drug was outlawed as a part of the U.S. Drug Abuse and Regulation Control Act of 1970.
  • A person can overdose on heroin. Naloxone is a medicine that can treat a heroin overdose when given right away.
  • Two thirds of the people who abuse drugs or alcohol admit to being sexually molested when they were children.
  • In the past 15 years, abuse of prescription drugs, including powerful opioid painkillers such as oxycodone and hydrocodone, has risen alarmingly among all ages, growing fastest among college-age adults, who lead all age groups in the misuse of medications.
  • Cocaine is one of the most dangerous and potent drugs, with the great potential of causing seizures and heart-related injuries such as stopping the heart, whether one is a short term or long term user.
  • The effects of methadone last much longer than the effects of heroin. A single dose lasts for about 24 hours, whereas a dose of heroin may only last for a couple of hours.
  • 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.

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