Drug & Alcohol Rehabs in South Carolina
Find the Top Drug & Alcohol Rehab in South Carolina
Addiction is a life or death situation, and we strongly recommend seeking professional help even when choosing a treatment provider. The call is free, and our certified addiction professionals are on call 24/7 to help you and your family find the right help.
There are mainly outpatient facilities, which provide treatment services during the day and allow clients to have a more flexible schedule in order to maintain their work and family lives. There are also inpatient rehabs, where clients are residents for anywhere from 30 days to several months, as well as hospital inpatient settings for cases that need serious medical treatment.
For patients with underlying conditions or mental illness along with substance abuse issues, there are several dual diagnosis facilities in South Carolina. You can also find rehabs with programs specifically geared towards women, men, seniors, and adolescents, as well as survivors of trauma, domestic violence, and sexual abuse.
As you find facilities that interest you, ask about their payment options. A large proportion of facilities accept Medicaid, private health insurance, and state-financed health insurance. More than half of facilities offer treatment at no charge for clients who can’t pay and qualify under certain conditions.
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Over half the population in South Carolina drinks alcohol regularly. About 15% of the population reports binge drinking regularly. While alcohol has remained a common problem, the state is also seeing an increase in heroin usage and heroin arrests in recent years.
South Carolina—Encouraging Treatment and Combatting Addiction
Because heroin is a newer problem there, South Carolina has yet to implement more progressive harm reduction policies. But, the state is following the lead of the rest of the nation in battling the opioid epidemic by taking some precautions, like warning communities about the risk of fentanyl-laced heroin and encouraging people early on to seek treatment for opioid dependence and abuse.
No matter what substance you or your loved one is be struggling with, there are treatment options in South Carolina that can meet your individual needs. Give us a call and our friendly representatives can help you in your search: 1-866-317-7050.
- Almost 350,000 people in South Carolina are dependent upon or abusing alcohol and/or drugs each year.
- Only around 5% of the people who need treatment for alcohol abuse in the state receive it.
- More than 16% of the people who need treatment for drug abuse receive it.
- Alcohol was a primary substance of abuse for more than 1 out of 3 treatment admissions in 2013. Marijuana was the second most-abused drug that year.
Sobriety in South Carolina
At most South Carolina rehabs, these services are offered:
- Substance abuse assessments and diagnosis
- Individual, group, and family counseling sessions
- Relapse-prevention training
- Cognitive-behavioral therapy (CBT)
- 12-step work
- Discharge planning and aftercare options, like case management services
South Carolina’s Substance Abuse Groups
- Across the state, the South Carolina Department of Alcohol and Other Drug Abuse Services (DAODAS) is the authority on prevention and ensuring the quality of treatment services.
- The DAODAS received a federal prevention grant which has been implemented as Community Action for a Safer Tomorrow (CAST). The grant addresses DUI-related car crashes and underage alcohol use in South Carolina.
- The DAODAS has a Community-Based Outreach (CBO) Program dedicated to improving access to Medicaid services for individuals who are currently abusing or dependent upon drugs/alcohol, as well as “at risk” or “high risk” individuals.
- The Coalition for Healthy Youth is a community partnership of local and state agencies, nonprofits, organizations, and the school district. The Coalition supports policies, programs, and activities in South Carolina that promote the health and well-being of local youth.
- The University of South Carolina established the Carolina Community Coalition in an effort to make the state safer through campus and community involvement. Their purpose is to continually assess, implement, and evaluate substance abuse prevention strategies, as well as recommend policy changes in the state.