Colorado Drug Rehabs and Treatment Centers
Find recovery from your addiction by calling Recovery Connection at 888-616-0364. We will work for you to find the best drug rehab that fits your needs. Admission counselors will search through drug and alcohol rehabs across Colorado and the country to link you to a rehab that will provide you the help you need. Recovery Connection only works with:
- Nationally accredited and licensed facilities
- Medically supervised detox centers
- Private and state funded addiction treatment centers
- Rehabs that offer dual-diagnosis treatment and specialty tracks
Don’t hesitate to call Recovery Connection. The sooner you call, the sooner you will begin the road to recovery.
The Colorado Drug Rehab state page provides the reader with a quick overview of issues relating to drug and alcohol addiction and CO drug rehab centers.
It should be noted that these pages are not intended as an academic reference. The data collected is from State and Federal sources.
According to the 2009 statistics, 50,198 individuals entered addiction treatment for alcohol as a primary substance of abuse with an additional 17,125 people who were admitted for alcohol abuse combined with a secondary drug.
80% of all those who entered addiction treatment for primary alcoholism were men and 85% were white. The largest age demographic for alcohol abuse was among the 46-50 year olds.
In the Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration, Colorado had 88,068 people admitted for addiction treatment in 2009. Of that number, 75.8 % were males and 24.2 % were females.
There were 443 drug and alcohol rehabs in Colorado during 2006. Unlike other states, since 2002 the number of addiction treatment facilities has increased. 68 facilities offered residential care while only 11 facilities offered opioid treatment programs.
Alcohol only admissions have decreased from 69% to 63% from 1992 to 2006, but drug-only admissions during that same time increased from 7% to 16%.
Unmet treatment needs have stayed above the national average for all ages; however, there is a greater need for treatment beds among those aged 26-30.
Colorado generally is ranked among those states with rates of abuse of alcohol and drugs that are higher than the national average. In 2006, it ranked among the 10 highest in the country for all age categories.
Over the last twenty years, admissions for marijuana, alcohol, and cocaine have remained constant.
Colorado ranked among those states with the highest rates of 12-17 year olds using marijuana in 2006. As of 2007, marijuana continued to be the drug most commonly cited as the primary drug for those who were entering treatment. There were 7,174 people who went to treatment drug rehab for marijuana addiction in 2009.
Stimulants were the second most common drug cited upon entrance to a drug and alcohol rehab facility in 2009. Amphetamine abuse accounted for 4,950 admissions in 2009. Methamphetamine treatment admissions have increased from 2% in 1992 to 11% in 2006.
In 2009, 2,297 people who were addicted to smoking cocaine entered treatment. An additional 1,332 people entered addiction treatment for ingesting cocaine or crack through means other than smoking the drug.
Heroin addiction was prevalent among 21-25 year olds. In 2009, 1,955 people were addicted and went into rehab for heroin. More than half of those who went into treatment for heroin addiction were males.
According to a Colorado state survey in 2010, 1,955 people entered drug addiction treatment programs for opiates other than heroin.
In 2010, Colorado treatment programs admitted 789 people for addiction to various drugs such as hallucinogens, tranquilizers, sedative, PCP, other stimulants and unknown drugs.
- The rate of drug induced deaths in Colorado during 2007 was higher than the national average.
- There were 747 people who died as a direct result of drug use compared to 593 people who died from motor vehicle accidents and 505 people who died from firearm incidents in 2007.
- In 2005, there were 149 meth lab seizures. This figure was significantly down from 2002 and 2003 though there was a slight rise from 2004.
- In 2009, there were 178 motor vehicle fatalities due to alcohol, which was the lowest it has been in decades.
- There were 17 alcohol related fatalities among underage drivers.
- Alcoholics Anonymous (go to the AA main page, click on find a meeting, follow link to state pages, click on Colorado)
- Narcotics Anonymous
- Alanon and Alateen Family Group
Centennial Mental Health Center, Inc
Pathways to Freedom, LLC
Midwestern Colorado Mental Health Center
24/7 all conversations are confidential