Looking for an excellent rehabilitation clinic in Ohio for yourself or someone you love? Rehabs.com contains a wealth of knowledge about private exclusive facilities and can help you find the facility that’s right for you. Our drug and alcohol rehabilitation programs can help anyone break away from drugs, regardless of whether the addiction is to Vicoprofen, Subutex, alcohol or any other narcotic substance.Explore Treatment Centers in Ohio
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Looking for a high-quality rehab program in Ohio for yourself or someone you love? Rehabs.com specializes in exclusive private programs and can help you find the facility that’s right for you. Our drug and alcohol addiction recovery clinics can help anyone break away from drugs, whether the addiction is to Zydone, Opiates, alcohol or any other illegal or prescription medication.
Latest Reviews of Rehabs in Ohio
They are very focused on the clients needs n wants. Think they could use a couple more therapist I have been wit them for 5 months they are very resourceful n caring n all ur needs. I love this place
I was able to get clean and am now a productive, happy member of society with a stable career.
Help people with depression. Taking a long time for treatment. They help me with services
Meet the Pros
Douglas Wentz, M.A., OCPS IICommunity Services Director Neil Kennedy Recovery Centers - Youngstown
Douglas Wentz is Neil Kennedy Recovery Clinic’s Community Services Director in charge of programs involving prevention, training and community relations. In his role, Mr. Wentz also consults and provides training for professional and community organizations. He is a member of the Executive Committee of the Mahoning County Family and Children First Council and has served as a regional epidemiologist for the Ohio Substance Abuse Monitoring Network (OSAM) as well as an outcome framework trainer for the Ohio Department of Alcohol and Drug Addiction Services. He chaired the credentialing Board Committee which developed the prevention credentials for the State of Ohio and is the past president of the Ohio Chemical Dependency Professionals Board. Mr. Wentz received his bachelor's degree from the University of South Florida and holds a master's degree from Kent State University.Show Bio
Colleen McClaryExecutive Director The Recovery Village of Columbus
With more than 30 years of experience in the behavior health field, Colleen McCleery is the executive director of The Recovery Village Columbus. She is a licensed marriage and family therapist and a licensed independent chemical dependency counselor with supervision certification. She is a past board member of the Ohio Association of Marriage and Family Therapy and is also a Commission on Accreditation of Rehabilitation Facilities (CARF) surveyor. With an extensive knowledge of cutting-edge practices in the behavioral health industry, she is dedicated to serving those in need of recovery support. Colleen is a graduate of San Diego University and has a certificate in behavioral health executive leadership from the Weatherhead School of Management at Case Western Reserve University.Show Bio
- Ohio ranks 21st in treatment centers servicing/accepting access to Recovery (ATR) vouchers per 100,000 residents. Tennessee is ranked slightly worse, ranked 22. One spot better is New Hampshire, ranked 20 in the U.S.
- When adjusted for population, Ohio ranks 28th in treatment centers servicing/accepting sliding fee scale. The US National Average is ranked slightly worse, ranked 29. Delaware is ranked slightly better, ranked 27.
- For medicare clients, Ohio ranks 30th in population-adjusted treatment centers. Hawaii is ranked slightly worse, ranked 31. South Dakota is just 1 spot better, ranked 29 out of the United States.
- Ohio is 31st among U.S. states in treatment centers servicing or accepting adolescents. Michigan is ranked one spot worse at spot 32. Connecticut is just 1 spot better, ranked 30 out of the United States.
- Ohio ranks 34th in treatment centers servicing/accepting federal military insurance per 100,000 residents. Tennessee is ranked slightly worse, ranked 35. Maryland is ranked one spot better at spot 33.
For some people, even thinking about entering Ohio drug rehab would be an admission of weakness. You might truly believe, deep down in your heart, that you could control your addiction as soon as you wanted to do so, and if your willpower was strong enough, you’d succeed. Addictions can be slippery, however, and controlling an addiction means more than just wishing that circumstances were different in some way. People who enter Ohio drug treatment programs aren’t weak, by any stretch of the imagination. In fact, by admitting that they have a problem and working to get help for that problem, people might be showing a significant amount of strength.
How Risky Are Addictions?
Addictions can provide you with a false sense of control, allowing you to believe that you know exactly how much of an addictive substance you can take before you’ll face disaster. The longer you use drugs, however, the larger your doses might become.
Many people in Ohio have learned this the hard way, when they’ve taken fatal doses of drugs they might have considered harmless.
Ohio drug treatment programs can handle almost any kind of addiction you can think of. According to the Substance Abuse and Mental Services Administration, marijuana was responsible for many of the treatment admissions in Ohio in 2010, but other drugs of abuse included:
- Prescription opiates
Some people develop multiple addictions at the same time, mixing and matching their drugs of abuse in order to create a customized drug-using experience. These poly-drug addictions can be particularly difficult to kick without help, as people may become intensely accustomed to using drugs both to help them wake up and to help them sleep. Ohio treatment centers may be of immense help to you if you’re dealing with a problem like this.
The Access to Recovery program, for example, provides vouchers that can help Ohio residents pay for the addiction care they’ll need in order to get well. Income requirements apply, but this could be a good option for some people in need of recovery services. The Recovery to Work program can help some people find good jobs while they’re working on their addiction recovery, and this could also be quite helpful for you if your addiction has left you unable to find meaningful and profitable work. Ohio even provides an electronic counseling program, known as eCAM, that could help you to learn more about your addiction and take steps to control it, all from the comfort of your own home.