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MY SON JOHN

Home | My New Life....... | My New Life | Random Student Drug Testing | Resource page for rehab/treatment | My Son John | Written In Stone | I walk through the valley of the shadow of death | Jill's Story | Grief information | The Self-Medication Hypothesis | Heroin facts: Dedicated to memory of Ricky K. Waehler, Jr. | You did not die in vain | Rollercoaster ride | Favorite Links | Poems | Contact Me | Pictures of John | My Grandson Bradley | My Grandson Cody | My Daughter Shelly | My Grandson Aaron | In loving memory | First Christmas In Heaven/First Birthday in Heaven | I Believe/One Year Later | Missing John, Two Years Later | Memorial Wall | SUPPORT OUR MILITARY

Resource page for rehab/treatment

I do not have knowledge of, and do not endorse any of the treatment centers found on this page. My intention is to provide the individual with as many options and as much information as possible. I strongly urge you to research any treatment option that you may chose, either for yourself or for a loved one. One way you can do this is to check with your state medical board to see if there have been any complaints lodged against the facility. Ask what their success rate is, ask for referrals, etc.

NOVEMBER 23, 2002
TODAY I RECIEVED AN EMAIL FROM A VISITOR TO MY WEBSITE. THIS PERSON DID NOT FIND ANY DRUG REHAB INFORMATION ON THIS SITE. I ASSURE YOU, I HAVE QUITE A MASSIVE AMOUNT OF INFORMATION ON THIS SITE ABOUT TREATMENT FACILITIES, BUT IN REVIEWING MY SITE, I FOUND THAT IT IS NOT CLEAR TO THE VIEWER THAT THE REHAB INFORMATION I HAVE PROVIDED IS IN THE LINKS THAT I HAVE. THIS PAGE THAT I AM ADDING TODAY , I HOPE WILL REMEDY THAT.
I WELCOME ANY AND ALL COMMENTS ABOUT THIS SITE. IT IS MY INTENTION TO PROVIDE AS MUCH INFORMATION AS POSSIBLE ABOUT DRUG ABUSE PREVENTION AND TREATMENT.  I WILL USE THIS PAGE TO PROVIDE ANYONE VIEWING THIS SITE WITH MORE OBVIOUS INFORMATION CONCERNING TREATMENT OPTIONS. ALL OF THE FOLLOWING INFORMATION WAS FOUND AND COMPILED FROM RESEARCHING MY OWN SITE.

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Click on the Mapquest icon below.
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Type in the address of a treatment facility, and this free service will give you driving directions.

Looking for drug treatment programs and alcohol abuse treatment programs?

Find the right drug abuse treatment program or alcohol abuse treatment program with the
Substance Abuse Treatment Facility Locator
Sponsored by the Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration (SAMHSA)

CLICK HERE
to enter the drug abuse and alcoholism Treatment Facility Locator

This searchable directory of drug and alcohol treatment programs shows the location of facilities around the country that treat alcoholism, alcohol abuse and drug abuse problems.

The Locator includes more than 11,000 addiction treatment programs, including residential treatment centers, outpatient treatment programs, and hospital inpatient programs for drug addiction and alcoholism. Listings include treatment programs for marijuana, cocaine, and heroin addiction, as well as drug and alcohol treatment programs for adolescents, and adults.

SAMHSA endeavors to keep the Locator current. All information in the Locator is completely updated each year, based on facility responses to SAMHSA's National Survey of Substance Abuse Treatment Services. The most recent complete update occurred in October, 2001. New facilities are added monthly. Updates to facility names, addresses, and telephone numbers are made monthly, if facilities inform SAMHSA of changes. The last monthly update was done on November 20, 2002.

**Note: This site is best viewed using a 5.0 or higher browser. To download the latest free versions click here for Netscape and here for Internet Explorer.
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BELOW YOU WILL FIND PHONE NUMBERS FOR NA CONTACTS FOR ALL FIFTY STATES. BY CALLING THE NUMBERS FOR YOU AREA, YOU WILL BE ABLE TO FIND NA MEETINGS, AND INFORMATION ON LOCAL REHAB PROGRAMS FOR YOUR STATE. TO FIND THE PHONE NUMBERS, JUST CLICK ON THE STATE THAT YOU RESIDE IN. FOLLOWING THE LISTINGS OF ALL FIFTY STATES, YOU WILL FIND A LINK FOR INTERNATIONAL NUMBERS ALSO.
 
Alabama
Alaska
Arizona
Arkansas
California
Colorado
Connecticut
Delaware
District of
Columbia
Florida
Georgia
Hawaii
Idaho
Illinois
Indiana
Iowa
Kansas
Kentucky
Louisiana
Maine
Maryland
Massachusetts
Michigan
Minnesota
Mississippi
Missouri
Montana
Nebraska
Nevada
New Hampshire
New Jersey
New Mexico
New York
North Carolina
North Dakota
Ohio
Oklahoma
Oregon
Pennsylvania
Rhode Island
South Carolina
South Dakota
Tennessee
Texas
Utah
Vermont
Virginia
Washington
West Virginia
Wisconsin
 
 
Wyoming
 
 
 

Helplines Revised - November 2002
LOCAL NA HELPLINE NUMBERS

"Helpline information can be located by geographical region. Then choose the country, state, or province and look for the city you desire.  If you cannot locate your specific city, try the closest one."

http://www.na.org/phonelin-toc.htm

http://www.nar-anon.org

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OFFICE OF NATIONAL DRUG ABUSE POLICY

To find a treatment facility in your area visit the online Treatment Facility Locator or call 1800662HELP (4357).

http://www.whitehousedrugpolicy.gov/treat/index.html

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CMHS Mental Health Services Locator

CENTER FOR MENTAL HEALTH RECOURCES

 

This directory of over 22,000 local mental health services programs in the U.S. is organized in a state-by-state format as a quick reference tool for health care providers, social workers, managed care organizations, and the general public. The directory includes links to substance abuse treatment organizations.

http://mentalhealth.org/databases/

Publication date: May 2001
Source:
Name The Center for Mental Health Services (CMHS)
Address P.O. Box 42490
Washington, DC 20015
Phone 800-789-2647
Fax

301-984-8796

Mental Health Services Locator

Welcome to the CMHS Mental Health Services Locator. For state mental health statistics, resources, and services,click on the map below.

Map of USA Map of FloridaMap of LouisianaMap of TexasMap of New MexicoMap of HawaiiMap of AlaskaMap of ArizonaMap of CaliforniaMap of NevadaMap of UtahMap of OregonMap of WashingtonMap of IdahoMap of MontanaMap of WyomingMap of ColoradoMap of KansasMap of OklahomaMap of ArkansasMap of NebraskaMap of South DakotaMap of North DakotaMap of MinnesotaMap of IowaMap of MissouriMap of WisconsinMap of IllinoisMap of MichiganMap of IndianaMap of KentuckyMap of TennesseeMap of MississippiMap of AlabamaMap of GeorgiaMap of South CarolinaMap of North CarolinaMap of VirginiaMap of West VirginiaMap of OhioMap of PennsylvaniaMap of New YorkMap of MaineMap of New HampshireMap of VermontMap of
                                    New HampshireMap of MarylandMap of DelawareMap of New
                                    JerseyMap of ConnecticutMap of Rhode IslandMap of MassachusettsMap of Washington, DCPuerto Rico

or - select state

 

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April 15, 2003
I struggled for a few weeks deciding if I should add the link below, for St. Jude Retreat, on this page. While I don't personally agree with their approach to treatment, I tried to keep an open mind, and realize that what doesn't work for one person may well work for another. The thing that bothers me about this program is the 'forever' solution. I personally believe that the best way to overcome an addiction is the AA way of 'One Day At A Time'. But on the other hand, I feel strongly about presenting as much information as possible about treatment and options for overcoming addictions. With that in mind, I present the link here for this treatment center. You may also be interested in visiting the research site:http://www.soberforever.net/.

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New Guide Offers Advice on Teen Treatment Programs
1/15/2003

A new guide produced by Drug    Strategies is designed to provide parents with help in selecting an addiction-treatment program for their children, the Associated Press reported Jan. 14.

"Establishing that a teenager has a drug problem can throw an entire family into crisis. That's the time when the family needs good information and needs it quickly," said Mathea Falco, president of Drug Strategies.

"Treating Teens: A Guide to Adolescent Drug Programs" examines 144 programs nationwide. The guide evaluates the programs in terms of meeting the nine elements crucial to treating adolescents, such as family involvement and qualified staff.

According to Falco, about one million teens in the U.S. misuse drugs, but only one in 10 gets professional treatment.


   Learn more about heroin
   and heroin addiction.


   Learn more about methamphetamine
   and methamphetamine addiction.


   Learn more about cocaine
   and cocaine addiction.


   Learn more about marijuana
   and marijuana addiction.


   Learn more about different club drugs
   and addiction to each.


   Learn more about prescription drugs
   and prescription drug addiction.


   Complete our online assessment form
   to find treatment options.

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© Copyright 2001 Drug Rehab Referral. All rights reserved.

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ALCOHOLICS ANONOMYOUS CAN BE REACHED FROM ANY CITY IN THE UNITED STATES OF AMERICA. IT IS LISTED AS 'AA HOTLINE', CAN BE FOUND IN ANY PHONEBOOK OR BY CALLING A LOCAL OPERATOR AND ASKING FOR THE AA HOTLINE LISTING FOR YOUR CITY AND STATE.



INFORMATION FOR FAMILIES AND FRIENDS OF ALCOHOLICS AND DRUG ADDICTS
Nar-Anon is a family support group for people dealing with addiction of fam...
Nar-Anon for family and friends of someone with a drug addiction ...
http://www.naranon.com
Co-Anon Family Groups...
If you are seeking a solution to the problems that come from living with a practicing or recovering cocaine addict, we at Co-Anon can help you. ...
http://www.co-anon.org
AL-ANON and ALATEEN Official Site...
Information for families and friends of alcoholics. If someone else's drinking has affected your life, Al-Anon or Alateen is for you....
http://www.Al-Anon-Alateen.org
Co-Dependents Anonymous Home Page...
Official site of Co-Dependents Anonymous (CoDA©) a 12 step program of recovery....
http://www.codependents.org

 

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PLEASE SIGN MY GUESTBOOK!

Click here for top of page: Resource page for rehab/treatment

March 16, 2003
The following information has been copied directly from the United States Department of Health and Human Resources website:

The President's Initiative and HHS

Mission Statement

The Mission of the Center for Faith-Based and Community Initiatives is to create an environment within the Department that welcomes the participation of faith-based and community-based organizations as valued and essential partners with the Department in assisting Americans in need.

CFBCI's mission is part of HHS's focus on improving human services for our country's neediest. CFBCI is the leader of the Department's efforts to better utilize faith-based and community-based organizations in providing effective human services.

The Initiative

Faith-based and community organizations have a long history of providing essential services to people in need in the United States. In recognition of the unique ability that these organizations have to meet the special needs of their communities, the Bush Administration has made improving funding opportunities for faith-based and community organizations a priority. Through the President's faith-based and community initiative, the administration is working to remove unnecessary barriers that may prevent these organizations from receiving federal funding, creating a "level playing field" between faith-based and community organizations and other groups that use federal funds in delivering services.

On January 29, 2001, President Bush issued an Executive Order directing the Secretary of the Department of Health and Human Services (HHS), as well as the heads of the departments of Justice, Education, Labor, and Housing and Urban Development, to establish within each department a Center for Faith-Based and Community Initiatives (Cabinet Centers).

As specified in the President's Executive Order, responsibilities of this center include:

  • identifying existing barriers to the participation of faith-based and community organizations in the delivery of social services by the department;
  • coordinating a comprehensive departmental effort to incorporate faith-based and other community organizations in department programs and initiatives to the greatest extent possible;
  • proposing initiatives to remove barriers for participation by these organizations;
  • proposing the development of programs to increase the participation of faith-based and other community organizations in federal, state and local initiatives;
  • developing and coordinating departmental outreach efforts to disseminate information more effectively to faith-based and other community organizations on initiatives and opportunities; and
  • reviewing the extent to which relevant programs comply with "charitable choice" provisions and promoting and ensuring compliance with "charitable choice."

HHS will provide annual reports to the President that will: report the year's progress related to continuing efforts to analyze the Department's programs to determine barriers to full participation of faith-based and other community organizations; to summarize the technical assistance and other information that will be made available to faith-based and other organizations; and to include annual performance indicators and measurable objectives for department-wide action.

Report to the White House Office of Faith-Based and Community Initiatives

Pursuant to the Executive Order, the five Cabinet Centers were directed to look at laws, regulations, internal guidance, policies and procedures that may be barriers to the participation of nontraditional, smaller faith-based and community groups wishing to access federal funding to provide social services. HHS and the Department of Labor were given the additional responsibility of assessing the Departments' compliance with "Charitable Choice" and to promote and ensure compliance with existing Charitable Choice legislation by our respective Departments, as well as our partners in state and local government, and their contractors.

On August 16, 2001 the White House Office of Faith-Based and Community Initiatives released the first report, "Unlevel Playing Field: Barriers to Participation by Faith-Based and Community Organizations in Federal Social Service Programs." The report is based on the departmental program reviews submitted by the five Cabinet Centers.

The HHS report is available on written request by e-mail, mail or fax. It is not available online at this time.

Last revised: November 13, 2002

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