Drug Rehab Centers

Need Help Finding a Drug Rehab Center? Just Call:


Just Call:  


Oregonians use a wide variety of medications and drugs (including alcohol) to treat medical and psychiatric conditions and for recreation. Medicine and drug use is highly regulated by the federal government and states to protect people from harm.

Regulations require pharmaceutical companies to place warnings on packaging of over the counter and prescribed medicines and federal and state regulations control who can prescribe medicines which have shown a high risk for abuse.

Medical training institutions teach students to prescribe controlled substances and over the counter medicines safely. Schools of pharmacy teach pharmacists to dispense medicines safely. Pharmaceutical boards regulate the practice of dispensing medicines, Etc. Nevertheless, prescription drug abuse still persists in the state, with persons dying each day on account of it.

The Prescription Drug Crisis In Oregon

Since 1999, statistics show a dramatic increase in prescription controlled substance sales, illicit and prescribed drug use, misuse, dependency, and overdose due to drugs of all types in Oregon. New data from Oregon's Prescription Drug Monitoring Program show that prescribed opioid use is endemic among Oregonians.

In 2013, almost 1 in 4 Oregonians received a prescription for opioid medications. Households in every community have cabinets stacked with prescription drugs, many of which are unused, and they are potentially harmful if stored unsafely. Sadly, they are often stored unsafely, and are easily accessible to teenagers and adolescents who sometimes use them to the point of addiction.

Oregon providers wrote 66.1 opioid prescriptions for every 100 persons in 2017, compared to the average U.S. rate of 58.7 prescriptions. This is the lowest rate in the state since 2006 when data became available (per the CDC).

While many drugs and medicines have potential for overdose, the use of both prescription opioids and heroin (often taken in combination with other medicines and drugs) has increased since 1999. With increased use of opioids, communities have seen increases in overdose hospitalizations and deaths, and need for treatment.

Data on the sales of legally prescribed medicines (opioids in particular) and data on overdose hospitalizations and deaths can be used to illustrate the progression of an epidemic of overdose hospitalizations and deaths in Oregon.

Between 2000 and 2012, 4,182 people died in Oregon due to unintentional and undetermined drug overdose (322 per year). Unintentional and undetermined drug overdose death rates appear to have peaked in 2007 at 11.4 per 100,000 and declined to 8.9 per 100,000 in 2012.

Nonetheless, the overdose death rate in 2012 remains 1.9 times higher than in 2000. Unintentional and undetermined prescription opioid deaths appear to have peaked in 2006 (6.5 per 100,000) and declined to 4.2 per 100,000 in 2012.

Nonetheless, deaths due to unintentional and undetermined prescription opioid overdose in 2012 remain 3 times higher than in 2000. In 2012, over 900,000 Oregonians (24%) received a prescription for an opioid.

Roughly five Oregonians die every week as a result of prescription opioid overdose, and many more develop opioid use disorder. Oregon has one of the highest rates of prescription opioid misuse in the nation.

In 2017, about 15,000 Oregon adolescents, aged 12 to 17, reported non-medical use of pain relievers in the past year (5.3 percent of Oregon adolescents). Drug overdoses have become the leading cause of injury death in Oregon, surpassing motor vehicle-related fatalities.

54 percent of all prescriptions in Oregon were for prescription opioids. In the past decade, there was an overall decline seen in the age-adjusted rate of overdose deaths involving opioid prescriptions. In 2017, there were 3.5 deaths per 100,000 persons.

In 2017, there were 344 overdose deaths involving opioids in Oregon — an age-adjusted rate of 8.1 deaths per 100,000 persons, compared to the national rate of 14.6 deaths per 100,000 persons.

Increases were seen in cases related to synthetic opioids other than methadone (mainly Fentanyl) or heroin. From 2015 to 2017, deaths involving Fentanyl climbed from 34 in 85 deaths and those involving heroin grew from 102 to 124.

Prescription opioid-involved overdose deaths declined in the same period from 30 to 14 deaths and from 198 to 154 deaths.

NAS or neonatal opioid withdrawal syndrome (NOWS) may occur when a pregnant woman uses drugs such as opioids during pregnancy.In Oregon, quarterly rates of NAS/NOWS were reported in 2016. The rates ranged from 7.0 to 5.6 cases per 1,000 hospital births in the last quarter.

Of the new HIV cases in 2016, 221 occurred in Oregon. Among males, 14.9 percent of new HIV cases were attributed to opioid abuse or male-to-male contact and opioid abuse. Among females, 15.4 percent of new HIV cases were attributed to opioid abuse.

In 2015, an estimated 6,598 persons were living with a diagnosed HIV infection in Oregon — a rate of 193 cases per 100,000 persons. Of those, 18.3 percent of male cases were attributed to opioid abuse or male-to-male contact and opioid abuse. Among females, 26.9 percent were living with HIV attributed to opioid abuse.

There were approximately 19 new cases of acute HCV (0.5 per 100,000 persons) reported in Oregon in 2016 (CDC). In Oregon, there are an estimated 49,000 persons living with Hepatitis C (2013-2016 annual average), a rate of 1,570 cases per 100,000 persons. A large amount of these cases are attributable to opioid and prescription opioid abuse

Addiction Treatment In Oregon

Fortunately, there are multiple centers of treatment and rehab. There are many types of treatment centers such as long term addiction treatment facilities, short term drug abuse treatment, outpatient detoxification programs, outpatient substance abuse treatment services, inpatient drug abuse treatment and others.

There is a wide range of drug and alcohol rehab facilities available. They include individual psychotherapy, dialectical behavior therapy, couple/family therapy, trauma therapy, trauma-related counseling, cognitive/behavior therapy and others, to name a few. If you need rehab in Oregon, all you need to do is place a call to any of the available rehab centers.









Make the Right Choice. Get help NOW!

Getting treatment is vital to your success at beating addiction. Our addiction treatment specialists can help you find the right treatment choice for your personal situation.


Oregon Drug Rehab by Cities

Adair Village Adams Adel Adrian Agness Albany Allegany Alsea Alvadore Amity Antelope Arch Cape Arlington Arock Ashland Ashwood Astoria Athena Aumsville Aurora Azalea Baker City Bandon Banks Bates Bay City Beatty Beaver Beavercreek Beaverton Bend Blachly Blodgett Blue River Bly Boardman Bonanza Boring Bridal Veil Bridgeport Brightwood Broadbent Brogan Brookings Brothers Brownsville Burns Butte Falls Buxton Camas Valley Camp Sherman Canby Cannon Beach Canyon City Canyonville Carlton Cascade Locks Cascadia Cave Junction Central Point Chemult Cheshire Chiloquin Christmas Valley Clackamas Clatskanie Cloverdale Coburg Colton Columbia City Condon Coos Bay Coquille Corbett Cornelius Corvallis Cottage Grove Cove Crabtree Crane Crater Lake Crawfordsville Crescent Creswell Culver Dairy Dallas Damascus Days Creek Dayton Dayville Deadwood Deer Island Depoe Bay Detroit Dexter Diamond Dillard Donald Dorena Drain Drewsey Dufur Dundee Dunes City Durkee Eagle Creek Eagle Point Echo Eddyville Elgin Elkton Elmira Enterprise Estacada Eugene Fairview Fall Creek Falls City Fields Florence Forest Grove Fort Klamath Fort Rock Fossil Foster Frenchglen Gales Creek Gardiner Garibaldi Gaston Gates Gearhart Gervais Gilchrist Gladstone Glendale Gleneden Beach Glide Gold Beach Gold Hill Government Camp Grand Ronde Grants Pass Grass Valley Greenhorn Gresham Haines Halfway Halsey Hammond Happy Valley Harper Harrisburg Hebo Helix Heppner Hereford Hermiston Hillsboro Hines Hood River Hubbard Huntington Idanha Idleyld Park Imbler Imnaha Independence Ione Ironside Irrigon Jacksonville Jamieson Jefferson John Day Jordan Valley Joseph Junction City Juntura Keizer Keno Kent Kerby Kimberly Klamath Falls La Grande La Pine Lafayette Lake Oswego Lakeside Lakeview Langlois Lebanon Lexington Lincoln City Logsden Lonerock Long Creek Lorane Lostine Lowell Lyons Madras Malin Manning Manzanita Mapleton Marcola Marylhurst Maupin Maywood Park Mcminnville Meacham Medford Mehama Merlin Merrill Metolius Midland Mill City Milton Freewater Milwaukie Mitchell Molalla Monmouth Monroe Monument Moro Mosier Mount Angel Mount Hood Parkdale Mount Vernon Mulino Murphy Myrtle Creek Myrtle Point Nehalem Neotsu Neskowin Netarts New Pine Creek Newberg Newport North Bend North Plains North Powder Noti Nyssa O Brien Oakland Oakridge Oceanside Odell Ontario Ophir Oregon City Otis Otter Rock Oxbow Pacific City Paisley Paulina Pendleton Philomath Phoenix Pilot Rock Pleasant Hill Plush Port Orford Portland Post Powell Butte Powers Prairie City Princeton Prineville Prospect Rainier Redmond Reedsport Rhododendron Richland Rickreall Riddle Riley Rivergrove Riverside Rockaway Beach Rogue River Roseburg Rufus Salem Sandy Scappoose Scio Scotts Mills Scottsburg Seal Rock Seaside Selma Seneca Shady Cove Shaniko Shedd Sheridan Sherwood Siletz Silver Lake Silverton Sisters Sixes Sodaville South Beach Sprague River Spray Springfield St. Benedict St. Helens St. Paul Stanfield Stayton Sublimity Summer Lake Summerville Sumpter Sutherlin Sweet Home Swisshome Talent Tangent Tenmile Terrebonne The Dalles Tidewater Tigard Tillamook Tiller Timber Toledo Tolovana Park Trail Troutdale Tualatin Turner Tygh Valley Ukiah Umatilla Umpqua Union Unity Vale Veneta Vernonia Vida Waldport Wallowa Walterville Walton Warm Springs Warren Warrenton Wasco Wedderburn Welches West Linn Westfall Westfir Westlake Weston Wheeler White City Wilbur Wilderville Willamina Williams Wilsonville Winchester Winston Wolf Creek Wood Village Woodburn Yachats Yamhill Yoncalla

Find Resources

If you are addicted to alcohol or drugs, it is imperative that you look for professional help as soon as you possibly can. However, you might not know where to start or the options that are open to you. Similarly, you may have little to no idea about the differences between the different treatment facilities and the programs they have in store for their patients.

We can Help You! Just Request a Call!

Do you need help finding the right drug or alcohol rehab facility in your area?
Fill out the form below or call 1-866-726-3478 to get the help you need.

We can assist you in finding the best treatment available!

Call Us for help finding drug treatment centers in your area that fit your overall needs and financial requirements. Call Now to speak with a counselor and get treatment options.