The state of Arizona, with a population near 6,595,778, is located on the U.S./Mexican border, making it a hotspot for drug-trafficking and available illicit drugs. Sadly, many Arizona residents are now addicted and need drug rehab. For the help you need, call American Addiction Centers today at 800-890-1956.
The choice for addicts is between Arizona drug rehab, or a life destroyed.
Whether you’ve been struggling with substance abuse for 6 months or 60 years, the time is now to enter drug rehab in Arizona. Arizona prisons and hospital beds are filled with addicts who put off seeking drug rehab until it was too late.
Prescription drug abuse is one of the fastest-growing addiction problems in Arizona. Many addicts began taking the drugs for legitimate health reasons under doctor’s orders, and over time became hooked. According to the U.S. Drug Enforcement Administration, more than 50% of new client admissions at Phoenix methadone clinics can be attributed to prescription drugs, some of which are most frequently abused in Arizona are Vicodin (hydrocodone), Lortab, Percocet and OxyContin. All four of these drugs are opiate pain relievers, a drug family that includes heroin.
There’s a direct connection between prescription opiate addiction and heroin abuse in Arizona. In Phoenix, the DEA has noticed an emerging trend of high school students starting to inject or smoke heroin once OxyContin can’t be acquired. If you or someone in your life is suffering from prescription drug addiction, or heroin addiction that began with popping pills, Arizona drug rehab can help. Call American Addiction Centers today at 800-890-1956.
The facilities in our network include drug rehab centers located all across Arizona. Call us for an Arizona drug rehab located in or near all of the state’s ten largest cities:
Drugs are so widely available in Arizona in part because that the state’s location on the U.S./Mexican border makes it an attractive route for drug traffickers looking to send their destructive product to various U.S. cities. Through the use of human drug “mules” and other tactics, drug-dealing gangs ship cocaine, methamphetamine and other drugs into the United States, often traveling through Arizona’s sparsely-populated desert regions.
This epidemic of drug trafficking in the Grand Canyon State has serious consequences for Arizonans. For example, drug-dealing gangs create spikes in crime and makes various drugs easily purchasable on the streets of Arizona — leading more Arizonans to experiment with dangerous substances. Arizona drug rehab centers are helping many of these addicts get clean, but drug pushers continue to lure new customers every day.
Drug gangs often use daring methods to sneak drugs into Arizona. For example, in the Nogales area, subterranean tunnels have been used to transfer both narcotics and undocumented migrants into the United States. The tunnels usually tie into the drainage system and law enforcement has discovered at least 30 tunnels since 1990, according to the DEA. In some cases, these were prior tunnels that had been filled in by government work crews, only to be excavated by drug traffickers who were familiar with the route the prior tunnel had taken.
Substance abuse is a serious problem for Arizona Teens. Statistics from the 2008 Arizona Youth Survey reveal:
If your child exhibits signs of alcoholism or drug addiction, don’t take the chance of another day without teen drug rehab. Without treatment, addicted teens run the risk of getting arrested or suffering a fatal drug overdose. Call us today at 800-890-1956.
More information on substance abuse in Arizona can be found at the following websites:
No matter your insurance, be it Cigna, Aetna, Humana, Blue Cross / Blue Shield (BCBS), Assurant, Unicare, United Health Care, Anthem, Carefirst, Asuris Northwest Health, Golden Rule, Celtic Insurance, Fortis, Health Net, Kaiser, Vista, Shelter, Wellpoint, Tri Care, Accordia or even Medicare, and state insurance — we can help you find what you need in your state. We also offer many affordable self pay options for addiction treatment in Arizona.