Population 11,153,800 Cocaine/crack cocaine in Ohio Powder and crack cocaine continue to be the primary drug threat in this state with thousands thought to have cocaine addiction abuse problems in Ohio. According to the 2003-2004 NSDUH approximately 745,000 (7.88%) Ohio (ages 12 or older) reported past month use of an illicit drug. 202,000 (2.41%) reported use of cocaine. Additional 2003-2004 NSDUH reported 261,000 (2.76%)Ohio citizens reported illicit drug dependence or abuse within the last year. Approximately 167,000 (1.76 %) reported past year illicit drug dependence. According to the NSDUH data approximately 105,000 (10.72%) Texas 12-17 year olds reported past month use of an illicit drug. 13,000 (1.33 %) reported past year use of cocaine. During 2005 Federal Agencies seized 374 kilograms of cocaine. During 2003, 38.6% of the federally sentenced defendants in Ohio had committed a drug offense. More than 41% of the drug cases involved powder cocaine. Who has recieved help in Ohio? During 2005 there were 61,669 admissions to drug/alcohol treatment in Ohio. 1,913 (3.1%) were for abuse of cocaine, 8,814(14.3%) for abuse of crack cocaine. According to the NSDUH data, approximately 232,000 (2.46%) Ohio citizens reported needing but not receiving treatment for illicit drug use within the past year.
Many Ohio Cocaine treatment centers will make you believe that the only solution to your problems is in fact Cocaine treatment. This is not true. People overcome Cocaine every day without treatment and without addiction professionals dictating how their lives should be lived.
At Saint Jude's We have developed a program that is based on more than two decades of research. This research proves that people have the inner ability to change their thinking and actions accordingly... this means that people can, just with the power of choice, change their behaviors permanently.
If you are in Ohio and currently seeking a rehab or treatment center for Cocaine, please Call St Jude's to learn how you can change your life forever without demeaning labels and endless meetings