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Drug Rehab Virginia

Over the years Virginia has steadily been seeing an increase in drug abuse and addiction. Due to this increase the need for successful drug rehab has grown as well. With so many different types of drug rehabs in Virginia the process of choosing which one will be the best fit can be a daunting task. Drug rehab methods range from inpatient care, outpatient care, residential drug rehab, holistic rehab, as well as long term and short term drug rehab programs just to list a few. Making the decision on which type of treatment method in Virginia is best can be made easier by speaking with a highly trained Virginia drug rehab counselor.

No matter which type of Virginia drug rehab you choose, the primary goal should be to help the addict come to a place where they can willingly choose sobriety over an active drug addiction. Getting to that goal can be accomplished in many different ways depending on the drug rehab methods that are utilized in treating the drug addiction. Because every person is unique, a Virginia drug rehab program will be most effective when the drug treatment includes various components that specifically address the personal needs of the individual.

Drug addiction in Virginia takes a devastating toll on the addict and their loved ones. It can strip them of their self esteem, self worth and physical health. Drug addiction also affects society by increasing costs to the state of Virginia for additional law enforcement, drug rehabilitation, and most importantly the cost in terms of human lives. In the state of Virginia, a large percentage of fatal automobile accidents are linked directly to drug abuse. Another negative effect of a drug addiction is the risk of a deadly drug overdose which occurs more often than many realize.

Addiction to drugs in Virginia is nearly impossible to overcome without the help of drug rehab specialists. This is because addiction literally changes the users brain in ways that make "just saying no" seem impossible. The addict may be able to white-knuckle it without drugs or alcohol for a period of time but without the proper education on the causes of drug addiction as well as drug abuse prevention tools they will find themselves right back using once again. With the assistance of a Virginia drug rehab center, an individual has a much greater chance at success in overcoming their drug addiction.

To help ensure a lasting sobriety when choosing a Virginia drug rehab, you should select one with a high success rate as well as excellent credentials. Cost often plays a factor when making a decision but don't let that be the only determining factor. Many Virginia drug rehabs will be willing to work with you on a payment plan. Speaking with a staff member can help to answer your questions and take the guesswork out of choosing the best possible drug rehab option. Drug rehab counselors are experienced in all areas of drug addiction, and can help you by answering any substance abuse questions that you may have regarding attending a Virginia drug treatment center.


  • During 2006, the Drug Enforcement Administration (DEA) made 539 drug arrests in Virginia.
  • During 2006, there were 32,000 total drug arrests in Virginia.16 There were 29,746 drug arrests in the state in 2005.
  • During 2006, the Virginia State Police Pharmaceutical Drug Diversion Unit received 1,939 complaints of diversion activities throughout Virginia. In response to the complaints, 536 investigations were initiated and 397 persons were arrested on 725 charges.
  • There were 8 incidents of murder/non-negligent manslaughter in Virginia where the offender(s) were suspected of using drugs.
  • Both the powder and crack forms of cocaine are prevalent throughout the state of Virginia, in wholesale and retail quantities. Considerable levels of violence continue to be associated with the crack cocaine trade in urban areas.
  • There are stable, long-term heroin abuse populations in the Richmond and Tidewater areas of Virginia. Pockets of heroin distribution are present in other areas of the state as well, but the problem is less pronounced. Most of the heroin encountered in Virginia tends to be of higher-than-average purity.
  • Marijuana is the most widely abused drug in the state of Virginia.
  • The Shenandoah Valley region contains the highest percentage of methamphetamine abusers in the state. Methamphetamine and "ice" have also become drugs of choice at raves and nightclubs.
  • MDMA is the most readily available and frequently abused club drug in Virginia.
  • Pharmaceutical diversion and abuse continue to be a drug threat to Virginia, with OxyContin (both brand name and generic), Percocet, and Dilaudid the most popular.
  • According to 2004-2005 data from the National Survey on Drug Use and Health (NSDUH), approximately 411,000 (7%) of Virginia citizens (ages 12 or older) reported past month use of an illicit drug.
  • According to the Virginia Community Youth Survey: 2005, 20% of 12th graders reported using marijuana within the past month.
  • Approximately 44% of 12th graders surveyed in 2005 reported using marijuana at least once during their lifetimes.
  • According to 2004-2005 NSDUH data, approximately 8% of Virginia 12-17 year olds reported past month use of an illicit drug.
  • Cities along the I-95 corridor in Virginia are subject to "spillover" drug distribution from traffickers moving between the two major eastern drug importation hubs of New York City and Miami.
  • Mexican trafficking organizations are making enormous inroads in the cocaine, methamphetamine and marijuana distribution markets in nearly every part of the state.
  • While Colombian and Dominican drug trafficking organizations in New York City remain the primary sources for most of the cocaine available in Virginia, many local traffickers are becoming more reliant on Mexican sources of supply.
  • During 2006, Virginia State Police Drug Enforcement (DES) Regional Field Offices seized drugs valued at $16,140,294.
  • Federal agencies seized more than 250 kilograms of cocaine in Virginia during 2006.
  • During 2006, there were 23 methamphetamine laboratories incidents in Virginia reported by the DEA and state and local authorities.
  • During 2006, 20,001 cultivated marijuana plants were eradicated in Virginia as part of the DEA's Domestic Cannabis Eradication/Suppression Program.
  • During 2005, authorities reported that there were 19 children affected by methamphetamine laboratories in Virginia.
  • During 2006, there were 35,197 admissions to drug/alcohol treatment in Virginia. This is a decrease from the 36,878 admissions during 2005. In 2004, there were 57,435 admissions to drug/alcohol treatment in the state.
  • According to 2004-2005 NSDUH data, approximately 136,000 (2.24%) Virginia citizens reported needing but not receiving treatment for illicit drug use within the past year.

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Virginia Drug Information and Drug Trafficking

In the past, the mid-Atlantic region has served as a thoroughfare for drugs, drug-related proceeds, weapons, and other contraband traveling along the east coast of the United States. Virginia cities situated along Interstate-95 are vulnerable to "spillover" drug distribution from traffickers moving between the two major eastern drug importation hubs of New York City and Miami. Cocaine, crack cocaine, and the violence attendant with the trafficking of these drugs are the most significant drug problem in the state, according to most law enforcement sources. Nevertheless, MDMA abuse and distribution is an already large and still-growing problem, seizures of clandestine methamphetamine laboratories increase every year, and Mexican trafficking organizations are making enormous inroads in the cocaine, methamphetamine, and marijuana distribution markets in nearly every part of the state.

Drug information sources in Virginia share that cocaine in both powder and crack forms is prevalent throughout the state, in both wholesale and retail quantities. Considerable levels of violence continue to be associated with the crack cocaine trade in urban areas. Colombian and Dominican drug trafficking organizations in New York City remain the primary sources for most of the cocaine available in Virginia. Nonetheless, many local traffickers are becoming more reliant on Mexican sources of supply in the southwestern U.S., North Carolina, and Georgia.

Virginia drug information shows that the Richmond and Tidewater areas of Virginia both boast a consistent, long-term heroin abuse population. Pockets of heroin distribution are present in other areas of the state as well, but the problem is less pronounced. In recent years, "experimental" use of heroin by younger drug users was on the rise, but appears to have stabilized. Most of the heroin encountered in Virginia tends to be of higher-than-average purity. In the Norfolk area, heroin is packaged primarily in gelatin capsules, while it is packaged in small, usually colored or marked ziploc baggies in other parts of the state.

Although still minimal, localized clandestine manufacture of methamphetamine has increased in Virginia every year for the past several years, with most of the activity centered on the far southwestern corner of the state bordering West Virginia, North Carolina, and Kentucky. The Shenandoah Valley region contains the highest percentage of methamphetamine abusers in the state, and was the first area of the state to receive a huge influx of Mexican immigrants, whose presence encouraged an expansion of existing Mexican drug-trafficking networks. In rave and nightclub venues, both "ice" and methamphetamine have become drugs of choice.

Drug information from Virginia notes that of the club drugs widely abused and available within the state, MDMA is by far the easiest to obtain and most in demand. Once limited to abuse among teen and young-adult "ravers" from the affluent Washington, DC suburbs, MDMA is now a drug of choice among young adult drug users throughout the state, regardless of socio-economic and ethnic background. GHB and Ketamine are also widely available but unlike MDMA, tend to remain within the nightclub/rave community. Other hallucinogenic and stimulant drugs, such as the piperazines, psilocybin mushrooms, LSD, and PCP are also available, with their abuse tending to exhibit cyclical patterns or be limited to particular venues and/or events.

Marijuana is the most widely abused drug in the state of Virginia. Most of the marijuana available in the state is commercial grade product, imported from the southwestern U.S. Demand for high-grade marijuana, however, is at extremely high levels with source areas ranging from the Pacific Northwest to the New England states. Outdoor marijuana cultivation flourishes during the spring and summer, and indoor grows are increasingly common. Hydroponic indoor grows have not been encountered.

Virginia is one of the half-dozen or so states commonly cited by law enforcement and medical practitioners when discussing the national OxyContin abuse "epidemic." Indeed, Virginia was one of the first states to record extraordinary levels of OxyContin diversion and abuse. Although abuse of the prescription painkiller was initially limited to users in the southwestern portion of the state, that abuse has spread to include most of western Virginia and much of central and northern Virginia as well. Sources for diverted OxyContin are located both within and outside of Virginia's borders. The diversion and abuse of other prescription drugs has a long history in Virginia, particularly in the southwestern portion of the state.

15511 Guinn Lane
Culpeper, VA. 22701
104 East 5th Street
Mineral, VA. 23117
6400 Arlington Boulevard
Falls Church, VA. 22042
6801 Lucy Corr Court
Chesterfield, VA. 23832
4906 Radford Avenue
Richmond, VA. 23230
3600 Joseph Siewick Drive
Fairfax, VA. 22033
240 Business Park Drive
Virginia Beach, VA. 23462
8350 Richmond Highway
Alexandria, VA. 22309
546 Walnut Grove Drive
Jarratt, VA. 23867
P.O. Box 554
Great Falls, VA. 22066
3208 Hersnberger Road
Roanoke, VA. 24017
693 Leesville Road
Lynchburg, VA. 24502
644 University Boulevard
Harrisonburg, VA. 22801
800 Preston Avenue
Charlottesville, VA. 22903
1001 Holcomb Road
Portsmouth, VA. 23708
424 Hamilton Boulevard
South Boston, VA. 24592
425 Carlisle Drive
Herndon, VA. 20170
1041 Sharon Road
King William, VA. 23086
311 South Monroe Avenue
Covington, VA. 24426
170 West Shirley Avenue
Warrenton, VA. 20186
1 AHR Lane
Low Moor, VA. 24457
130 Executive Center Parkway
Fredericksburg, VA. 22401
414 Main Street
Warsaw, VA. 22572
340 Bagley Circle
Marion, VA. 24354
5583 Mooretown Road
Williamsburg, VA. 23188
9301 Forest Point Circle
Manassas, VA. 20110
523 Madison Street
Boydton, VA. 23917
817 Starling Avenue
Martinsville, VA. 24112
1006 U.S. Highway 23 North
Weber City, VA. 24290
1504 Santa Rosa Road
Henrico, VA. 23229
224A Cornwall Street NW
Leesburg, VA. 20176
200 East 2nd Avenue
Franklin, VA. 23851
600 Gresham Drive
Norfolk, VA. 23507
2208 Executive Drive
Hampton, VA. 23666
21641 Ridgetop Circle
Sterling, VA. 20166
1555 Meadowview Drive
Danville, VA. 24541
4300 Ridgewood Center Drive
Woodbridge, VA. 22192
34084 Wilderness Road
Jonesville, VA. 24263
411 West Randolph Road
Hopewell, VA. 23860
4213 Walney Road
Chantilly, VA. 20151
20 West Bank Street
Petersburg, VA. 23803
751 Radio Drive
Abingdon, VA. 24210
103 North Street
Bristol, VA. 24201
P.O. Box 7412
Arlington, VA. 22207
224 Great Bridge Boulevard
Chesapeake, VA. 23320
727 North Main Street
Emporia, VA. 23847
7008 Little River Turnpike
Annandale, VA. 22003
2712 Washington Avenue
Newport News, VA. 23607
2900 Lamb Circle
Christiansburg, VA. 24073
112 Painter Street
Galax, VA. 24333
13525 Leland Road
Centreville, VA. 20120
1902 Braeburn Drive
Salem, VA. 24153
2034 Barnett Avenue
Quantico, VA. 22134
410 West Main Street
Wytheville, VA. 24382
1006 East Main Street
Pulaski, VA. 24301
113 Dmv Drive
Kilmarnock, VA. 22482
2800 Godwin Boulevard
Suffolk, VA. 23434
4910 Prince George Drive
Prince George, VA. 23875
401 Grafton Lane
Berryville, VA. 22611
3804 George Washington Mem Highway
Yorktown, VA. 23692
6563 Edsall Road
Springfield, VA. 22151
12300 Washington Highway
Ashland, VA. 23005
85 Sangers Lane
Staunton, VA. 24401
12224 Parker Lane
Chester, VA. 23831
700 University City Boulevard
Blacksburg, VA. 24060
423 West Cork Street
Winchester, VA. 22601
474 Colonial Trail West
Surry, VA. 23883
755 South Main Street
Woodstock, VA. 22664
30 Technology Drive
Rocky Mount, VA. 24151
111 Center Street
Gretna, VA. 24557
232 Coppahaunk Avenue
Waverly, VA. 23890
2087 Lawrenceville Plank Road
Lawrenceville, VA. 23868
3910 Old Buckingham Road
Powhatan, VA. 23139
241 Greenhouse Road
Lexington, VA. 24450
23164 Dragoon Road
Lignum, VA. 22726
44340 Premier Plaza
Ashburn, VA. 20147
209 West Criser Road
Front Royal, VA. 22630
8422 Electric Avenue
Vienna, VA. 22182
3660 Boulevard
Colonial Heights, VA. 23834
3058 River Road West
Goochland, VA. 23063
10515 Cabaniss Lane
Hanover, VA. 23069
274 Floyd Highway South
Floyd, VA. 24091
196 Cumberland Road
Cedar Bluff, VA. 24609
701 27th Street
Fort Lee, VA. 23801
17835 Forest Road
Forest, VA. 24551
78 Medical Center Drive
Fishersville, VA. 22939
13900 Courthouse Road
Dinwiddie, VA. 23841
410 Maddox Road
Gladys, VA. 24554
9403 Pocohontas Trail
Providence Forge, VA. 23140
13100 Mountain Road
Glen Allen, VA. 23059
37 Village Highway
Rustburg, VA. 24588
58 Carroll Street
Lebanon, VA. 24266
1463 New Hope Road
Cross Junction, VA. 22625
8505 Bell Creek Road
Mechanicsville, VA. 23116
214 Bush River Drive
Farmville, VA. 23901
8983 Hersand Drive
Burke, VA. 22015
440 Fox Town Road
Clintwood, VA. 24228
8479 St. Anthonys Road
King George, VA. 22485
18469 Dunne Avenue
Parksley, VA. 23421
7424 Brock Road
Spotsylvania, VA. 22553
9228 George Washington Mem Highway
Gloucester, VA. 23061