Deciding to get treatment is the first—and often the most difficult—step to getting your life back. Once you’ve made the life-changing decision to get help, you can simplify the process by scrolling through our listings for treatment centers in New Hampshire. The facility reviews written by people who’ve been through the programs will help narrow down your search. If you need to speak to someone, you can call us at any time of day to get assistance connecting to a program.
NH Substance Abuse Facts
The number of people in New Hampshire receiving treatment for a substance use disorder increases every year; in 2015, single-day count surveying revealed that more than 8,000 people were enrolled in NH substance abuse treatment programs, up from under 6,000 in 2011.1 What’s even more concerning is that this is just a small portion of the people suffering from addiction. A survey found that less than 11% of people actually receive addiction treatment when they need it.2
It’s important that those who are suffering from drug dependence and addiction get the help they need and complete a full treatment program at a rehab facility. Without professional medical help, you or your loved one are at risk of overdose and other physical and mental health complications. You may think overdose won’t happen to you, but, in reality, if you are abusing drugs, you are at risk. Overdoses are happening every day in New Hampshire. The state continues to have one of the highest overdose rates in the United States. In 2015 alone, overdose deaths in the state rose to 422, an increase of almost 100 deaths from the previous year.3
Getting Addiction Treatment Help in NH
With so many rehab options available, searching for the right center for you can be overwhelming. Don’t let this delay you from getting the help you need; there are ways to make your search easier:
Where Else Can I Find Help in NH?
If you need financial assistance, you may be able to get help from:
Resources in New Hampshire
There are numerous resources for New Hampshire residents who want more information about or are struggling with drug abuse and addiction:
If you’re experiencing an emergency situation, such as an overdose, you should go straight to calling 911. Don’t wait.