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According to SAMHSA, there are over 450 drug rehab centers and behavioral health services in Ohio to treat drug and alcohol addiction. Programs and services include over 100 detoxification centers and over 450 outpatient services. In addition, there are over 80 different long-term treatment centers. There are 46 drug rehab centers in Cleveland, Ohio. The different options include drug and alcohol detox centers, outpatient substance use treatment, and residential drug rehab.

You are looking for drug rehab in Ohio? We can help. Addicted.org provides an extensive directory listing of many addiction treatment services operating within the state. Our directory offers contact information, and our addiction professionals help narrow the search. Whether you require long-term treatment, detox, or a 12-step meeting, these options and more are available.

When you first contact addicted.org, one of our addiction professionals works with you over the phone. Based on the preliminary information you provide us, we can then refer you to treatment that meets your rehabilitation and recovery goals.


TIPS: If you feel you're going to use

  • Find a peer support group: Ohio 12-step meetings and aftercare programs from the addicted.org directory.
  • Stay active and distracted—join a community center or gym, take long or short walks.
  • Access open or free addiction healthcare counseling or contact Ohio 2-1-1.
  • Find an extroverted activity—experience the arts and culture, amusement and water parks, historic attractions, outdoors, and museums.
  • Avoid risky situations that lead to relapse. Triggers include unmanaged stress and overwhelming situations.

TIPS: If you want to help someone

  • Refer them to local resources through addicted.org or the Ohio Department of Addiction Services.
  • Be aware of overdose risks—resources available through the Ohio Overdose Prevention Network.
  • Assessment and screening are vital tools. These resources are available through the Ohio Department of Addiction Services.
  • Plan a family intervention by hiring a professional interventionist.
  • Avoid enabling anyone addicted to drugs or alcohol as it worsens the situation.

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Ohio Long-Term Drug Rehab

The professional opinion of addicted.org is that long-term substance use treatment provides the best opportunities for treatment and life-long sobriety—here are some reasons why:

  • Individuals remain in treatment for an adequate time. Long-term programs provide well-rounded services that can last 30, 60, 90 days, or longer.
  • Ohio's long-term rehab centers provide more with structure, routine, health habits, and healthy behaviors. Clients are surrounded by people 24/7 and have time to learn and change their ways.
  • Residential long-term programs utilize more than one treatment methodology. No one form of treatment is suitable for every person. Therapy may include behavioral therapies, holistic treatment, faith-based therapy, or experiential therapy.
  • Clients generally have access to 24/7 medical care and support, which is crucial for difficult withdrawal and underlying medical conditions.
  • Long-term programs have the time to attend to multiple needs, such as social, vocational, or legal problems.

According to SAMHSA and N-SSATS:

Roughly 14.3% of SAMHSA-listed drug and alcohol treatment centers in Ohio are classified as long-term residential treatment options. Listed below is a breakdown of some options for specific demographics and payment choices.

Long-Term Drug Treatment Options for Specific Demographics:

  • Nine drug rehab programs provide services for adolescents.
  • 49 residential programs providing long-term care are women-only.
  • 21  rehab centers cater to pregnant or post-partum women.
  • 47 programs are men-only long-term treatment.
  • 23 programs offer long-term help to seniors and older adults.
  • 27 residential programs are providing long-term treatment to help the LGBTQ

Payment Options for Long-Term Drug Rehab:

  • 72 programs accept Medicaid.
  • 53 residential centers take private health insurance.
  • 72 rehab centers are cash or self-pay.
  • 35 programs offer a sliding fee payment scale based on income.

Numerous long-term drug and alcohol treatment options are available. Regardless of your financial situation or the types of drugs you are using, addicted.org will help you find the right program. Our addiction professionals are available at any time for more information.

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Different Rehab Options in Ohio

Detoxification  
Faith-Based Treatment  
Residential Rehab  
Women-Only Programs  

List of rehabs in Ohio

Here is a list of the different drug rehab programs in Ohio. The list can be incomplete so please do not hesitate to contact one of our treatment specialists at 1-800-304-2219.

INPATIENT DRUG REHAB OHIO

According to SAMHSA, there are 29 inpatient drug and alcohol rehab programs in Ohio. When a treatment facility is classified as an inpatient program, they generally offer more comprehensive medical support. However, these drug rehab centers are similar to any other standard residential substance use treatment center in the state. For example, they would offer detox, therapy, and aftercare support.

Inpatient Drug Rehab for Specific Demographics:

  • 18 inpatient drug rehab programs are women-only facilities.
  • 20 substance use treatment centers are men-only facilities.
  • There are four inpatient programs for adolescents.

Payment Options for Inpatient Drug Rehab Programs:

  • 26 inpatient drug and alcohol rehab centers accept Medicaid health insurance plans.
  • 27 drug rehab centers take private health insurance plans.
  • Five treatment facilities offer a sliding-fee scale to clients.

Drug Rehab Types in Ohio

According to SAMHSA:

Drug and Alcohol Detox

Detoxification is an essential first step in treating substance use. There are 131 drug and alcohol detox programs in Ohio. There are excellent detox resources in the state, including medical and clinical detoxification programs. However, this should not replace counseling or therapy at an outpatient or inpatient treatment center.

Short-Term Inpatient Treatment

Short-term inpatient treatment is defined as a program that lasts less than 30 days. Individuals with shorter addiction history commonly access these services. However, these programs are excellent options for all forms of substance use. There are 79 short-term inpatient programs in the state.

Long-Term Residential Treatment

Long-term drug and alcohol rehabilitation in Ohio is the best option to consider. There are 80 long-term inpatient services in the state. Generally, treatment lasts three to six months or longer. Programs offer detox, counseling, therapy, and aftercare support. In addition, most live-in facilities provide everything the client requires while attending treatment.

Outpatient Treatment

Outpatient substance use treatment and counseling is the most accessible form of help in Ohio. There are over 450 outpatient programs. The services include regular outpatient care, outpatient detox, intensive outpatient treatment, day treatment, and partial hospitalization. Every major city has numerous options.

Cost of Drug Rehab in Ohio

The cost of substance use treatment in Ohio depends on several factors. These can include the program length, type, and whether the person has health insurance coverage or not. Without insurance, rehab can be quite expensive. But thankfully, there are several options in Ohio for obtaining assistance with healthcare costs with or without health insurance.

According to SAMHSA:

  • Roughly 470 substance use treatment services and programs accept Medicaid.
  • Over 350 programs in Ohio take private health insurance.
  • Over 450 addiction treatment programs accept cash or self-payment.
  • There are 220 programs in Ohio that offer sliding scale payment options.

Paying for Treatment with Medicaid in Ohio

Medicaid can make it possible for someone to get treatment who otherwise mat not be able to pay for the cost. In Ohio, Medicaid is accepted by about 470 programs. This seems like quite a high number. But when one considers the number of people struggling with addiction in the state, it's not surprising that many programs stay full and have waiting lists.

Using Private Insurance to pay for Drug Rehab in Ohio

A private health insurance policy can be acquired through one's employer or by paying for it. Private health insurance gives an individual an advantage when looking for rehab because most programs that are not funded by the state can only accept private health insurance. These policies can also substantially lower the cost of treatment.

Sadly, many people cannot afford private health insurance and yet don't meet the criteria to receive Medicare coverage. This is a common problem in many states. But thankfully, Ohio expanded its Medicare coverage program in 2013, and since then, enrollment has been up by 43 percent. Expanded Medicaid gives people who fall into this category an opportunity to apply for assistance paying for private health insurance through participating providers.

The following insurers are available through Ohio's expanded Medicaid marketplace:

  • AultCare
  • Ambetter (Buckeye Community Health Plan)
  • CareSource (CareSource's service area expanded in 2020 to include 65 counties)
  • Community Insurance Company (Anthem BCBS) (rejoined the exchange as of 29, after exiting at the end of 2017)
  • Medical Health Insuring Corp. of Ohio (Medical Mutual)
  • Molina (expanded service area to a total of 40 counties in 2021)
  • Oscar Buckeye State Insurance Corporation (available in the Columbus metro areas)
  • Oscar Insurance Corporation of Ohio (available in the Cleveland metro area)
  • Paramount
  • Summa

Paying for Treatment when Uninsured

Despite the resources mentioned above, some people will still not have insurance coverage to help them pay for treatment. In those cases, certain facilities may work with them if they are experiencing financial hardship. They may utilize a form of assistance known as sliding scale payments. With a sliding scale, the less income a person makes, the lower the program cost will be. There are also private pay options that offer payment plans, so the cost may be broken up into smaller payments.

For more information on how to pay for treatment, you can reach out to one of the treatment specialists at Addicted.org. or contact the center directly.

Addicted.org's Evaluation of Ohio Drug Treatment

After reviewing state statistics and options available for Drug and Alcohol Rehabilitation in Ohio, addicted.org discovered the following pros and cons:

Pros

  • The state places significant importance on prevention and community prevention programs. According to Recovery Ohio, 70% of K-12 schools in the state offer prevention-focused programs and supports during the school day. Community-based partnerships were present in 40% of schools to provide prevention-focused curricula or on-site programs. The family engagement was the most common prevention programming offered.
  • Approximately 70% of substance use treatment centers are classified as private non-profit programs, meaning more affordable rehabilitation for low-income families.
  • There are extensive detoxification programs available, with over 130 listed by SAMHSA—6% are residential non-hospital, while 5% are hospital inpatient.
  • There are numerous options for transitional housing, halfway houses, and sober homes.
  • 92% of substance use treatment programs accept Medicaid.

Cons

  • Only 23% of SAMHSA-listed substance use treatment programs in the state are classified as a private for-profit. Generally, these programs offer more treatment variety and methodologies.
  • Only 19% of substance use treatment programs are classified as residential non-hospital centers. Compared to other states, this is not as high, considering there are 500 substance use treatment programs in the state.
  • Only 49% of treatment programs accept state-financed health insurance plans other than Medicaid, and 55% offer treatment at no charge or minimal payment for clients who cannot pay. Overall, this is on par with most states.

There are excellent drug and alcohol rehabilitation programs in the state with extensive certifications. Residents have numerous payment options to consider regardless of financial situation. Some barriers may include wait times for specific programs and affordability for long-term treatment.

Ohio Drug Use & Rehab Statistics

Unintentional drug overdose and substance use disorders have become a significant problem in Ohio. Drug poisoning became the leading cause of death in 2019.

According to the Ohio Department of Health:

  • In 2019, 4,028 people died of a drug overdose, increasing 7% from 2018.
  • Fentanyl was involved in 76% of overdose deaths in 2019, often combined with other drugs.
  • Fentanyl was involved in 82% of all heroin-related deaths.
  • Deaths related to psychostimulants increased 46.6% and surpassed the number of deaths related to heroin.

According to the NSDUH:

  • Between 2017 and 2019, among people aged 12 or older, 3.6% had an illicit drug use disorder.
  • 1% of people aged 12 and older had a past-year alcohol use disorder.
  • 7% of people aged 12 and older had a past-year substance use disorder involving alcohol, illicit drugs, or prescription drugs.

What's new in Ohio

3 May 2022

The Latest News on Addiction and Recovery in Ohio

Drug dealing near treatment sites is still a thing—

A new bill in Ohio will toughen penalties for those who deal drugs near a site offering substance use addiction treatment or to addicts undergoing treatment. The legislation is similar to current Ohio law, where felony levels are increased for drug trafficking near schools or juveniles.

The overall goal is to continue the fight against the ongoing opioid crisis and other addictions by targeting suppliers. Unfortunately, drug dealers continually prey on recovering addicts.

Methamphetamine is an overlooked public health threat—

Local pharmacies are witnessing a rise in analgesic opioids and methamphetamine use. In addition, drug toxicity screenings show positive for opioids, marijuana, heroin, methamphetamine, barbiturates, benzodiazepines, and alcohol.

Generally, opioids and alcohol have dominated the news. Yet, methamphetamine is lurking in the background and has become an epidemic in many states.

Frequently Asked Questions

Is youth substance abuse a problem in Ohio?
What types of drug prevention resources are available in Ohio?
Is there an accessible treatment for drug addiction in Ohio?
How bad is the opioid problem among Medicaid recipients in Ohio?

CONTRIBUTORS TO THIS ARTICLE

Marcel Gemme, DATS

Marcel Gemme, DATS

Author

on May 16, 2022

More Information

Marcel Gemme has been helping people struggling with addiction for over 19 years. He first started as an intake counselor for a drug rehabilitation center in 2000. During his 5 years as an intake counselor, he helped many addicts get the treatment they needed. He also dealt with the families and friends of those people; he saw first-hand how much strain addiction puts on a family and how it can tear relationships apart. With drug and alcohol problems constantly on the rise in the United States and Canada, he decided to use the Internet as a way to educate and help many more people in both those countries. This was 15 years ago. Since then, Marcel has built two of the largest websites in the U.S. and Canada which reach and help millions of people each year. He is an author and a leader in the field of drug and alcohol addiction. His main focus is threefold: education, prevention and rehabilitation. To this day, he still strives to be at the forefront of technology in order to help more and more people. He is a Licensed Drug and Alcohol Treatment Specialist graduate with Honours of Stratford Career Institute. Marcel has also received a certificate from Harvard for completing a course entitled The Opioid Crisis in America and a certificate from The University of Adelaide for completing a course entitled AddictionX: Managing Addiction: A Framework for Succesful Treatment.

Dr. Rohit S. Adi, MD, DABAM

Dr. Rohit S. Adi, MD, DABAM

Medically Reviewed

on May 16, 2022

More Information

Dr. Rohit S. Adi is certified in addiction medicine, through examination, by the American Board of Addiction Medicine. While in Louisiana, he worked as an emergency-room physician at Our Lady of Lourdes Regional Medical Center in Lafayette, Louisiana, but then transferred to Our Lady of the Lake Regional Medical Center in Baton Rouge, where he works to this day. Holding numerous positions throughout his medical career, Dr. Adi has seen the devastating effects caused by drugs and alcohol. Having the ability to do something about the problem, he co-founded a holistic drug rehabilitation center in Louisiana, where he serves as the facility's Medical Director.