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Drug Rehab Vermont

Vermont has steadily seen a rise in drug addiction throughout the state. With so many more drug addicted individuals in Vermont, there is an increased need for drug rehabilitation. Meeting this need are many successful Vermont drug rehab programs which offer a wide range of drug treatment methods. Those looking to recover from their addiction problems can choose from inpatient drug rehab, outpatient care, long term drug treatment, short term drug rehabilitation, holistic care, and residential drug rehab programs just to name a few. No matter which type of treatment method chosen it is vital that the program specifically address the various needs of each individual. These needs include their emotional well being, physical health, counseling on the many causes of drug abuse and addiction as well as drug education and drug prevention.

Drug addiction in Vermont often sneaks up on the user. One day they are simply using to relax, avoid a problem in their life or relieve physical ailments. The next they are using drugs to cope with their day to day life and find that nothing seems as rewarding without being high. The insidious nature of drug addiction many times means that by the time the addict is willing to accept help, their addiction has taken an enormous toll on themselves, their family and their loved ones. Additionally, drug and addiction in Vermont has an extremely detrimental effect on society as a whole. The overall cost to the state of Vermont when it comes to its resident's drug addiction is staggering. The most negative effect of drug addiction is the associated risk of a drug overdose, which ends many lives in Vermont every year.

Typically, most drug addicts are unable to stop their drug addiction with sheer will power. It takes the help of trained drug rehabilitation professionals in the field of addiction recovery to truly address the addict's addiction problems and help them find ways of living their life sober. For the best possible recovery outcome, an individual should choose a Vermont drug rehab center that has a high rate of success in treating drug addiction.

Many people find that the cost of drug rehab in Vermont is a factor when choosing which program they will attend. While cost is an important factor in one's decision making process it should not be their only consideration. Many drug rehabs in Vermont will work with their clients on payment scales as well as payment plans to make sure the addict receives the care they need.

Speaking with a counselor at a Vermont drug rehab will help to take all of the guesswork out of selecting the best possible drug rehab program, to help you or your loved one. The counselors employed at Vermont drug rehab centers are educated in the areas of drug addiction and can help by answering any questions you may have. Spending a brief period of time speaking with a drug rehabilitation specialist can be instrumental in helping you to choose the best Vermont drug rehab for you or your love one.

There were 2,765 drug/narcotic violations and 325 drug equipment violations reported by law enforcement in Vermont during 2006. Of the 2,637 total drug violations where a drug type was reported, marijuana was involved in 1,758 offenses.

  • While powder cocaine is readily available throughout Vermont and is widely abused, there is limited availability of crack in the metropolitan areas of Burlington, Barre and Rutland.
  • Heroin is available in Vermont in street/user level quantities and high-purity level heroin is available throughout the state. A typical heroin distributor in Vermont is a heroin user who distributes the drug in order to support his/her heroin addiction.
  • Marijuana is the most widely available and commonly abused drug in Vermont. It is typically transported to Vermont from the Southwestern U.S. or across the Canadian border.
  • Law enforcement officials in Vermont report minimal availability of methamphetamine in the state.
  • MDMA is sporadically available in Vermont. There have not been any reports of widespread availability of other club drugs such as GHB and ketamine.
  • Vicodin, Fentanyl, Oxycodone, Hydrocodone, Methadone, Ritalin, Xanax, OxyContin and Diazepam are the most commonly diverted pharmaceutical drugs in Vermont. Impaired practitioners are a concern in the state.
  • According to 2004-2005 data from the National Survey on Drug Use and Health (NSDUH), approximately 57,000 (11%) of Vermont citizens (ages 12 or older) reported past month use of an illicit drug.
  • Fifty-one percent of 12th graders thought that it was wrong or very wrong for kids their age to smoke marijuana.
  • Forty percent of 12th graders thought there was a great risk in harming themselves from using marijuana regularly.
  • Sixty-nine percent of Vermont 12th graders surveyed during 2007 reported that it is easy or very easy to get marijuana.
  • According to 2004-2005 NSDUH data, approximately 13% of Vermont 12-17 year olds reported past month use of an illicit drug.
  • The Vermont State Police Drug Investigation Unit/Drug Task Force is charged with investigating drug trafficking throughout the state. Most officers assigned to this unit work with either the Northern or Southern Task Force and concentrate their efforts on mid- to upper-level drug dealers.
  • Vermont's two interstate highways, I-89 and I-91, terminate at the U.S./Canada border, providing drug traffickers easy access to metropolitan areas in Canada and the United States.
  • Marijuana is often brought into Vermont from the Southwestern U.S. using automobiles, campers and tractor-trailers. Additionally, drug trafficking organizations based in Canada smuggle high quality hydroponically grown marijuana from Canada across the U.S./Canada border for distribution in Vermont and in transit to Massachusetts, New York and other states.
  • Federal agencies in Vermont seized 0.1 kilograms and 26,240 dosage units of MDMA during 2006.
  • More than 1,700 cultivated marijuana plants were eradicated in Vermont under the DEA's Domestic Cannabis Eradication/Suppression Program in 2006.
  • According to the DEA, 5 clandestine methamphetamine laboratory incidents were reported in Vermont during 2006.
  • As of April 16, 2007, there were 3 drug courts in Vermont that had been operating for at least two years. One drug court had recently implemented and 3 were being planned at that time.
  • During FY 2006, 50.5% of Federally-sentenced defendants in Vermont were drug offenders. Approximately 41.2% of these drug offenses involved marijuana.
  • During 2005, there were 8,358 admissions to drug/alcohol treatment in Vermont. There were 5,671 such treatment admissions during 2004.
  • According to 2004-2005 NSDUH data, approximately 15,000 (2.72%) Vermont citizens reported needing but not receiving treatment for illicit drug use within the past year.

Drug addiction does not have to be a way of life. If you or someone you love is suffering with drug addiction problems please contact a drug rehab center. Speak with a highly trained drug rehabilitation specialist. We understand what you are going through and we are here to help match you with the best possible Vermont drug rehab program.

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Vermont Drug Information and Drug Trafficking

Vermont drug information shows that marijuana, domestic and imported, is the most widely abused drug in the state. High-purity level heroin is available throughout the state. Cocaine is also a significant problem throughout the state, particularly in urban areas. Law enforcement officials report minimal availability of methamphetamine. Vermont's two interstate highways, I-89 and I-91, terminate at the U.S./Canada border, providing drug traffickers easy access to metropolitan areas in Canada and the United States.

Current drug information revels that cocaine is readily available throughout Vermont and is widely abused by illicit drug users. The drug is available in all quantities from fractional ounces to kilogram quantities. Cocaine traffickers in Vermont, most often Caucasians, obtain the drug from source areas in Massachusetts, Connecticut and New York. The cocaine is brought into the state mostly through the use of passenger vehicles; often it is then distributed in bars. Crack cocaine is not widely available in the state, although there is limited availability in the areas of Burlington, Rutland, and Barre. Crack is most often distributed by African-American violators who obtain the drug in New York and Massachusetts.

There is widespread availability of heroin in the state in street/user level quantities. The purity level in the state is quite high, ranging from 55 to 60 percent. A typical heroin distributor in Vermont is a heroin user who distributes the drug in order to support his/her heroin addiction. Heroin is obtained by individuals who travel to source areas in Massachusetts and New York. The most common method of transport of heroin between Vermont and source areas is the use of automobiles.

Amazingly, there is not a significant methamphetamine problem in Vermont. No clandestine methamphetamine laboratories have been seized in Vermont for the past several years; the last one was seized in 1990.

Drug information sources in Vermont share that MDMA (Ecstasy) appears to be widely available in the state, particularly in the Burlington area. Until June 2001, MDMA possession was not a crime under Vermont state statutes. Several thousand tablet seizures of MDMA have been made at the ports of entry in Vermont. The seized MDMA, often from Toronto, Canada or Montreal, Canada was destined to other states in New England. There have not been any reports of widespread availability of other club drugs such as GHB and ketamine. In December 2003, a clandestine MDMA laboratory was seized in Castleton, VT. This was the first clandestine laboratory seized in the state since 1990.

Marijuana is readily available in all areas of Vermont, and it is the drug of choice for illicit drug users. Marijuana is brought into Vermont from the southwestern U.S. through the use of automobiles, campers, and tractor-trailers. Another significant source area for marijuana in the state is Canada.

Drug trafficking in Vermont is often Canadian-based organizations that smuggle high quality hydroponically grown marijuana from Canada across the U.S./Canada border for distribution in Vermont and in transit to Massachusetts, New York, and other states. The marijuana often is carried in backpacks across remote areas between the ports of entry; tractor-trailers containing marijuana loads also transport the drug across the U.S./Canada border.

In addition to marijuana transported to Vermont, marijuana continues to be grown within the state. In the past, local growers maintained large-scale outdoor cultivation operations. However, the current trend of local marijuana cultivation has changed to small outdoor plots which can be difficult to detect. Indoor grows and hydroponic systems are maintained on a small scale.

38 Elm Street
Montpelier, VT. 5601
10 Maple Leaf Road
Underhill, VT. 5489
1 Anna Marsh Lane
Brattleboro, VT. 5302
72 Harrel Street
Morrisville, VT. 5661
215 North Main Street
White River Junction, VT. 5009
11 Underhill Avenue
Bellows Falls, VT. 5101
706 Main Street
Castleton, VT. 5735
171 Gould Hill Road
Worcester, VT. 5682
100 Ledge Hill Drive
Bennington, VT. 5201
39 Fogg Farm Road
Wilder, VT. 5088
178 McGinn Drive
St. Albans Bay, VT. 5481
366 Upper Plain
Bradford, VT. 5033
275 VT Route 15 West
Johnson, VT. 5656
232 West Street
Rutland, VT. 5701
76 Glen Road
Burlington, VT. 5401
89 Main Street
Middlebury, VT. 5753
49 School Street
Hartford, VT. 5047
30 Airport Road
South Burlington, VT. 5403
2225 Portland Street
St. Johnsbury, VT. 5819
390 River Street
Springfield, VT. 5156
107 Fisher Pond Road
St. Albans, VT. 5478
5312 Main Street
Manchester Center, VT. 5255
3014 Newark Street
West Burke, VT. 5871
13 Kynoch Avenue
Barre, VT. 5641
1734 Crawford Farm Road
Newport, VT. 5855
1169 Spring Lake Road
Cuttingsville, VT. 5738
118 Clark Road
Williamstown, VT. 5679
155 Towne Avenue
Plainfield, VT. 5667
35 Ayers Brook Road
Randolph, VT. 5060