Find a Drug and Alcohol Abuse Rehab Center in Oregon

Addiction leaves destruction in its wake in all the lives it touches—from the abuser to those they love and interact with every day. Contrary to previously held beliefs, struggling with substance abuse is not a lack of willpower or some personal shortcoming: It is often a perfect storm of genetics, environment, and life experiences, and it needs to be properly treated. Rehab centers in Oregon are equipped to help you overcome addiction through evidence-based therapy.

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OR Substance Abuse Facts 

Across the United States, almost 21 million people older than 12 had a substance use disorder of some kind (the most common being an alcohol addiction), which translates to approximately 1 in 12 people needing substance use treatment in our country.1

Oregon’s citizens suffer from many kinds of drug and alcohol addiction, as reflected in these recent statistics:2

  • Among Oregon adolescents, 9.4% had used marijuana in the past month when surveyed in 2014-15.
  • Nearly 12% of adolescents had used alcohol in the past month in the same survey, and 6.9% of all Oregonians older than 12 had an alcohol use disorder that year.

Getting Addiction Treatment Help

If you are one of those Oregonians who needs treatment for your drug or alcohol abuse disorder, you may be at a loss for where to begin. The choices can feel overwhelming, so finding a trusted advisor is essential during this important time.

Starting here, you can search the directory listings on this page or call to speak with our recovery consultants at 1-888-744-0069Who Answers? to learn about treatment options near you or in your preferred area.

You may also ask a trusted physician or counselor for a referral to the specific kind of addiction treatment you need. If you have insurance, reaching out to your benefits representative is a good way to find providers who take your plan. But no matter which option you choose, the important thing is to connect with someone right away so you can begin your recovery journey as soon as possible.

Where Else Can I Find Help?

Cost is among the most common barriers to to treatment for people who need care.3 Still, options exist for those without insurance or the financial resources to pay.

Many addictions treatment centers offer sliding scale payment options, depending on your income and other qualifying factors. They are also usually willing to work out a payment plan to allow you to pay off your treatment over time, if that is something you can financially manage. Some centers even offer partial or full scholarships to those who meet special criteria.

Beyond this, many state and federal programs exist to help finance your addiction treatment—a simple internet search often leads you to the assistance you need.

Resources in Oregon

  • The Salvation Army Portland Adult Rehabilitation Center : This no-fee, Portland-based center provides holistic therapies, work placement programs, and skill development for adults who are ready to give up substance use.
  • Alcoholics Anonymous in Oregon: You don’t have to have already completed rehab in order to attend an AA or NA meeting. Don’t wait to start utilizing this valuable resource; find a meeting near you today.
  • Portland Area Narcotics Anonymous: Portland’s NA offers a wealth of resources for NA participants in any area. Review literature, find local meetings and conventions, learn more about addiction and recovery, read daily meditations and more.
  • Southern Oregon Area Narcotics Anonymous: For NA members outside of the Portland area, this site can help you find a closer meting to better fit your schedule.
  • National Suicide Prevention Lifeline: No one should have to face a crisis alone. Call the lifeline anytime day or night if you feel overwhelmed and don’t know where to turn. 1-800-273-8255.
Sources:
  1. Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration. (2016). Key Substance Use and Mental Health Indicators in the United States: Results from the 2015 National Survey on Drug Use and Health.
  2. Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration. (2017). Behavioral health Barometer: Oregon.
  3. S. Department of Health and Human Services. (2009). Results from the 2008 National Survey on Drug Use and Health: National Findings.
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