A medical drug detox is often necessary when going through withdrawal over certain drugs and alcohol. Detox is the best way to ease your body from addiction to sobriety. With the help of a caring staff of doctors, nurses, and counselors you are sure to experience a comfortable detox.
Inpatient rehab is recommended after going through a drug or alcohol detox program. Inpatient detox provides plenty of individual and group counseling to get you on your feet to sobriety.
After inpatient rehab or before trying inpatient rehab it is beneficial to be a part of an outpatient program while you are living in the real world once again. You will still be connected to a counselor and other sober supports.
After inpatient rehab it is important that you are transitioned by living in a supportive environment centered around recovery. We have a wealth of halfway house recommendations. Call us today to be placed into a sober house that is right for you!
Virginia is currently experiencing serious problems with drug and alcohol abuse throughout the state. Due to the state’s location as a direct route for drug trafficking between Miami and New York, Virginia has encountered a drastic increase in a variety of illicit drug abuse and addiction cases. Drug-related death and crime rates in Virginia have also been largely affected by the influx of drug trafficking rings in the state. Marijuana remains the most common drug being abused in Virginia, as of 2014. Rates of cocaine abuse have also become a significant issue for Virginia drug & alcohol rehabs, as have the increasing numbers of methamphetamine addiction cases. Heroine has repeatedly emerged as the third most abused illicit substance in Virginia, with particularly high rates of abuse in urban areas of the state.
Currently, Virginia houses over 190 addiction treatment facilities, spread across the state. Many facilities offer a choice of inpatient or outpatient treatment for substance abuse, including many gender-specific, and teen-oriented facilities.
A large selection of rehab facilities in Virginia remain privately financed, although there are also a wide selection of facilities more than willing to accept the coverage of treatment costs through private health insurance.