Drug Abuse Help

Drug Abuse Help

Here is a list of resources to help with drug abuse:

  1. National Helpline (United States): A confidential and free 24/7 helpline providing information, support, and treatment referral for individuals and families facing substance abuse issues. Call 1-800-662-HELP (1-800-662-4357). (Website: samhsa.gov/find-help/national-helpline)

  2. Narcotics Anonymous (NA): An international community-based organization offering support and recovery meetings for individuals struggling with drug addiction. (Website: na.org)

  3. Alcoholics Anonymous (AA): A worldwide fellowship of men and women who have struggled with alcohol addiction, providing support and recovery meetings. (Website: aa.org)

  4. SMART Recovery: A science-based program that helps individuals overcome addictive behaviors through self-empowerment and self-help groups. (Website: smartrecovery.org)

  5. Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration (SAMHSA): A U.S. government agency providing information, treatment locators, and resources for substance abuse and mental health issues. (Website: samhsa.gov)

  6. Partnership to End Addiction: A resource for families and individuals struggling with substance abuse, offering helplines, educational materials, and support. (Website: drugfree.org)

  7. National Institute on Drug Abuse (NIDA): A U.S. government agency that conducts research and provides information on drug abuse and addiction, treatment options, and prevention strategies. (Website: drugabuse.gov)

  8. FindTreatment.gov (United States): An online directory providing information on substance abuse treatment facilities, including location-specific options. (Website: findtreatment.gov)

  9. Local Treatment Centers: Research treatment centers in your area that specialize in substance abuse and offer various programs such as detoxification, inpatient and outpatient treatment, counseling, and support services.

  10. Counseling and Therapy: Consider reaching out to mental health professionals, such as therapists or counselors, who specialize in addiction and can provide individualized support and treatment.

Remember, seeking professional help is crucial for effective treatment and recovery. The resources listed above can provide guidance, support, and connection to appropriate services, but they are not a substitute for professional care.

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