Before you enroll in a recovery program in Delaware, consider what kind of program is best for you. Make sure the program’s treatment approach matches with your needs, check to see if they have amenities you’re looking for, and try learn more about, or even meet the staff, if possible, to determine if they are people you will feel comfortable around. The more research you do upfront, the better you’ll feel about the program you choose.
The staff is amazing they really care about the clients there and I mean all the staff the techs, nurses, facilitators, counselers and everyone one else that over sees the facility. I couldn\'t have gotten clean with out them. The perks are they have real beds and t.v.s in all the rooms. Its clean and they order pizza on Wednesday for dinner at least they did when I was there. They also take you too outside AA and NA meets a few times a week and take other trips with clients to outings. Love you guys at Banyan
Delaware has seen a steady increase in drug overdose deaths over the past few years, mainly fueled by opioids such as heroin and fentanyl. Rates of cocaine abuse remain high, and deaths related to cocaine abuse recently increased.1,2 In fact, after a decline between 2012 and 2014, cocaine-related deaths in Delaware rose 44.8% from 2014 to 2015.2
Past-year heroin use in Delaware for people aged 12 and older declined from 2013-2014 and 2014-2015, from 1.12% to 1.05%. However, this rate was far above the national average for these years (0.3% and 0.33%, respectively).1
Drug-related overdose deaths in Delaware increased from 2012 to 2015, from 172 to 228. In 2016, the number increased again, to 308.2,3 In 2015, opioid overdose deaths made up 67% of all overdose deaths in the state.4
Past-year cocaine use and past-month alcohol use among residents age 12 and older were also above the national average in 2015.5,6
Encouragingly, the number of people enrolled in substance abuse treatment in single-day counts went from 4,607 in 2011 to 10,327 in 2015.
The first step to recovering from addiction is to make the decision to get help. The next step is to figure out which type of program is best for you. Inpatient or residential programs include 24/7 supervision and medical care. Outpatient programs allow you to live at home and visit the treatment center for group and/or individual therapy.
Inpatient programs are usually a good fit for people who have more severe addictions, have relapsed before, or do not have a supportive home environment.
Many programs accept private insurance as payment. If you don’t have insurance, or your insurance doesn’t cover rehab, you can look into alternative payment options.
Learn more about treatment with these health insurance providers: