Find a Drug and Alcohol Abuse Rehab Center in Missouri

Abusing drugs and alcohol not only increases your risk of fatal overdose, it can negatively impact your personal relationships, devastate your finances, get you in trouble with law enforcement, or cause you to lose your job or get kicked out of school. Finding the right rehab center is your chance to break free from the cycle of addiction and take back control of your life. Read on to learn more about substance abuse in Missouri and resources that are available for those seeking help.

More Treatment Centers in Missouri

Synergy Recovery Center for Women

Rogersville, MO


(37 Reviews)

Northbound Treatment Services

Kirkwood, MO


(10 Reviews)

Harris House

St. Louis, MO


(14 Reviews)

Compass Clinic

Springfield, MO


(1 Review)

Valley Hope of Boonville

Boonville, MO


(19 Reviews)
Popular Cities

    Information about rehab in Missouri

    MO Substance Abuse Facts

    The United States is in the midst of an opioid epidemic. The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) estimates at least 50% of opioid overdose deaths involve a prescription opioid painkiller. Drugs like oxycodone, fentanyl, and heroin all contribute to the rising number of overdose deaths. In Missouri, the highest rates of opioid-related deaths occur in the state’s eastern regions, especially St. Louis and the surrounding rural and suburban areas.1

    Below are additional statistics on the state of drug abuse among vulnerable populations in Missouri:2

    • Close to 419,000 Missourians struggle with a substance use disorder.
    • There are approximately 13,000 people on parole and 28,700 people on probation who need substance use disorder treatment.
    • Roughly 494,300 veterans have a substance use disorder.
    • Among pregnant women, an estimated 8,400 struggle with an alcohol or drug problem.
    • Between 1999 to 2014, opioid-related death rates have increased by:1
      • 6 times for women
      • 8 times for men
      • 9 times for Caucasians
      • 6 times for African-Americans
      • 2 times for young adults age 25 to 34
      • 3 times for adults age 35 to 44
      • 6 times for adults age 45 to 54.

    Getting Addiction Treatment Help

    People use drugs and/or alcohol for various reasons: to cope with stressors, feel pleasure, or manage pain, for example. Repeated use of psychoactive substances can change the way the brain reacts to drugs and can lead to tolerance, dependence, and addiction. Addiction is a chronic, relapsing brain disease that can last throughout a person’s lifetime. However, treatment is available and research shows that a combination of medication and behavioral therapies is most successful in managing addiction.

    The decision to access treatment is the first step in recovery. There are hundreds of professional centers across the country that provide evidence-based treatment in a relaxing, sober environment. You can call us at 1-888-744-0069 to speak to a representative about finding a rehab center that’s best for you.

    Where Else Can I Find Help?

    Whether you are considering inpatient or outpatient treatment, you might be concerned about how to cover the expenses. Keep in mind that no matter how expensive rehab is, you are investing in your health and your future.

    In order to cover the cost of addiction treatment, consider the following:

    • Many rehab centers may offer payment plans through the facility or through a third-party lender.
    • You may find a program that offers sliding scale options, which will determine your fee based on your income and other factors.
    • Look into state-funded rehab centers. Although these centers may be relatively sparse in terms of added comforts and higher-end amenities, they do provide professional treatment that can help you overcome addiction.

    Resources in Missouri


    1. Missouri Division of Behavioral Health. (2016). The Rise in Opioid Overdose Deaths in Missouri.
    2. Missouri Department of Mental Health. (2017). Missouri Intervention and Treatment Programs For Substance Use Disorders.
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