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Drug Rehab Michigan

Choosing a drug rehab program in Michigan in order to receive quality treatment for a drug addiction can be a challenging process. Few people really know what to look for when seeking drug rehabilitation. Recently, the number of individuals in Michigan seeking treatment for a drug addiction has increased dramatically, according to the most recent drug treatment statistics. The various drug rehab options that are available in Michigan can include holistic drug rehabs, inpatient, outpatient, long-term or short stay treatment options. The basic components of these Michigan drug rehab programs are generally about the same, and most often include drug detox, counseling, relapse prevention and some form of aftercare treatment. A person that is seeking treatment needs to ask targeted questions; such as what is included in terms of the treatment components of the drug rehab. Most importantly, they must inquire about the long term success rate statistics of the program. The majority of the professionals in the field of substance abuse highly recommend long term residential drug rehab for the best results in drug recovery, because this type of drug treatment has been shown to be much more effective than short term care. An individual that is in a long term residential drug rehab has the luxury of being away from the everyday stressors and is able to completely focus on their drug addiction program. Costs may also be one of the many factors that have to be considered, but cost alone should never determine your choice of a drug rehab facility. When an individual is able to find the right drug rehab, the person can begin the process of finally becoming free of their drug addiction.

By the time an individual that is addicted to drugs has agreed to commit to a Michigan drug rehab center, the negative effects of their drug use may already have taken a substantial toll in every area of their lives. Aside from the physical damage that drug use can cause, the area that is more heavily damaged is often their personal viewpoint of themselves. There is always damage to an individual's self-esteem in the case of a drug addiction as the feelings of worthlessness, hopelessness; shame and guilt continue to increase. This happens because a person realizes that abusing drugs or alcohol is an increasingly destructive thing to do, but they continue to do so in spite of themselves. This scenario creates a vast contradiction between the person's internal values and their current actions, and this causes them to feel worse about themselves and their drug addiction. The nature of a drug addiction is that an individual puts the craving for drugs above everything else. Unless an individual chooses to seek the help of a drug rehab, they are taking the chance at possibly losing everything that is important to them. As a person seeks deeper and deeper into the world of drug addiction, they have a greater amount of difficulty in expressing their needs and the world around them will slowly become meaningless.

Most addicts cannot break free of their drug addiction without the professional support of a drug rehab program. It is difficult for a person to finally agree that they have allowed a chemical substance to take over their lives and to hold captive their every thought .This is the time when an individual will need the support of their friends and loved ones to help them to secure the drug rehab treatment that they so desperately need to be free from their drug addiction. Often, the addict needs assistance in making the phone calls to gather the information that is necessary in order to choose a drug rehab that is best suited to treat their drug addiction. When an individual is ready to seek drug rehabilitation, this is the time to hold their hand and guide them in finding just the right treatment facility to help them to achieve their goal of sobriety. It is commonly recommended if at all possible, that an individual chooses a drug rehab program that is a safe distance away from the environment where the individual has been active in their drug addiction to help to ensure their success in treatment. When an individual is in close proximity to the familiar triggers that they have so often associated with their prior drug use, such as passing the pharmacy where they filled their prescriptions for pain pills, it often weakens their resolve, and increases the likelihood of a drug relapse.

  • Marijuana is the most commonly used and readily available illegal drug in the state of Michigan, and is popular among high school students in every racial and ethnic group in the region.
  • Marijuana smuggling from Canada, by way of the state of Michigan, into the U.S. using watercraft vessels has long been suspected, and has resulted in a different method of concealment for marijuana traffickers.
  • The demand for OxyContin is on the rise throughout Michigan, and the state is ranked number 30 for the consumption of the drug per capita.
  • The number of arrests that are related to OxyContin abuse in Michigan has increased dramatically over the last several years. Individuals that abuse the drug often obtain it through robberies, doctor shopping, home break-ins and through the process of forging prescriptions.
  • Cocaine continues to be a primary drug threat in Michigan, particularly in the larger metropolitan areas where there is a high degree of availability.
  • In Michigan, the high purity levels of up to 90% in regard to cocaine are causing the increased number of fatal drug overdoses that are directly related to the abuse of the drug.
  • Heroin is widely available throughout the state of Michigan, especially in the city of Detroit.
  • Methamphetamine is readily available in Michigan, and is being locally produced in the western and northern counties of the state.

If you need the assistance of a Michigan drug rehab program, speak with a drug rehab specialist and locate the help you need today!

Michigan Drug Information and Drug Trafficking

Drug information sources in Michigan report that cocaine, heroin and marijuana continue to be the primary drug threats in the state. Narcotic traffickers of varying degrees are supplied with controlled substances from source cities and areas from around the country. In addition, traffickers of Russian, Israeli and Middle Eastern descent, as well as Vietnamese criminal syndicates are involved in the importation and distribution of MDMA, with the metropolitan Detroit area serving as a transshipment point. Much of the MDMA is obtained through sources of supply based in Toronto, Ontario. Detroit-based Middle Eastern trafficking groups distributing large quantities of pseudoephedrine prior to the successes of Operation Mountain Express III and Northern Star have now focused their efforts on the distribution of MDMA.

Within Michigan, the primary emphasis continues to be placed on targeting major cocaine distribution and transportation organizations. The larger metropolitan areas of Michigan continue to experience high availability in cocaine trafficking and abuse. Wholesalers utilize the major cities as distribution centers for smaller cities. Wholesale distribution cells operating in these metropolitan areas are managed and directed by command and control cells operating along the southwest border, New York, Los Angeles and Miami.

The primary ethnic groups that dominate cocaine drug trafficking in Michigan are large Mexican and Dominican drug trafficking organizations (DTOs) with local distribution cells and links to Colombian cartels and local African American distribution organizations that typically have Mexican sources of supply. A large majority of the cocaine transported to Michigan by these Mexican and African American organizations is transported in personal vehicles equipped with traps and/or concealed within the legitimate cargo on large semi tractor-trailers. With purity levels ranging between 60 percent to 90 percent, cocaine remains the primary drug threat in Michigan.

Heroin is widely available throughout the Detroit area and the more densely populated areas of Michigan. Heroin destined for the Michigan region continues to originate from different parts of the world. Large quantities of heroin are imported from South America, Mexico and Africa. Southeast and southwest Asian heroin are prevalent in the metropolitan Detroit area. However, the domestic monitoring program (DMP) shows that South American heroin is the most abundant type of heroin in the Detroit area. Major heroin traffickers in Michigan are mainly Nigerian, African American and Hispanic. The city of Detroit continues to serve as both a consumption and transshipment point to other communities in Michigan and Ohio.

Michigan drug information notes that methamphetamine continues to be available in the state with the western and northern counties experiencing an increase in the amount of locally produced and Mexican methamphetamine. A recent seizure of 1/2 kilogram of methamphetamine in Detroit supports the assertion that methamphetamine is being transported from the western part of the state into the metropolitan Detroit area, thereby increasing the availability of methamphetamine.

The international border between the United States and Canada, particularly in the metropolitan Detroit area, serves as a conduit for the transshipment of predatory and club drugs like MDMA and GHB. Fueled by the vigorous trafficking of Russian, Israeli, Middle Eastern and Vietnamese criminal syndicates, large amounts of MDMA enter the U.S. distribution market through ports of entry covered by this division.

While a large portion of the MDMA available in U.S. cities is clandestinely manufactured in Western Europe and the Benelux countries (Belgium, Netherlands and Luxembourg), an even greater proportion is trafficked through the international border with Canada. Much of this MDMA is obtained from sources of supply based in Toronto, Ontario. MDMA also enters the U.S. drug market from Western Europe via frequent non-stop flights into the Detroit Metropolitan Airport.

Recent intelligence indicates that Detroit-based Middle Eastern trafficking groups, distributing large quantities of pseudoephedrine prior to the successes of Operation Mountain Express III and Northern Star, have now focused their efforts on the distribution of MDMA. Chaldean (Iraqi Christians) criminal organizations operating in the metropolitan Detroit area frequently utilize couriers to smuggle multi-thousand quantity dosage units of MDMA in personal vehicles across the border into the United States.

Drug information sources report that MDMA is then distributed at local rave parties and college and university campuses in Michigan, Ohio and Kentucky. Michigan has experienced an increase in MDMA use and abuse due to the large volume of colleges and universities within the area. Current MDMA investigations in Michigan reveal that multi-thousand dosage unit quantities of the drug are being transported into Michigan from New York, NY. Russian criminal syndicates controlling and operating in the metropolitan New York area are supplying Russian distributors in Michigan. These organizations are utilizing traditional concealment methods such as personal vehicles equipped with traps and couriers on aircraft, buses and Amtrak trains to transport the MDMA into Michigan.

MDMA distribution cells operating in the greater metropolitan Detroit area have direct ties to a large scale MDMA manufacturing plant in the Netherlands. Intelligence indicates that the organization has ties to large scale drug traffickers and criminal syndicates throughout the world. The organization has direct access to millions of MDMA tablets being manufactured at the clandestine laboratory in the Netherlands.

Marijuana continues to be the most commonly used and readily available illicit drug throughout the state of Michigan. Marijuana is popular among every racial and ethnic group in the region and is particularly popular among high school students. Canadian indoor grown marijuana smuggled into Michigan is often known as British Columbia Bud (B.C. Bud). This particular type of marijuana has a much higher tetrahydrcannabinol (THC) content than domestically and Mexican produced marijuana and demand has grown significantly as a result. The increased demand has resulted in significant increases in marijuana seizures occurring at ports of entry within Michigan.

Michigan drug trafficking information shows that multi-hundred pound seizures of Canadian grown marijuana transported in tractor-trailers, trash haulers, automobiles and railroad cars have occurred with increasing and alarming frequency. The Ambassador Bridge at the Detroit, Michigan and Windsor, Ontario port of entry (POE) is the busiest commercial land border entry port in the world. This makes detecting marijuana commingled with legitimate goods such as earth worms, futon mattresses, metal lockers and trash a daunting task.

The smuggling of marijuana from Canada, via Michigan, into the United States using watercraft has been suspected without substantiation for many years and has resulted in a new method of concealment for marijuana traffickers. The ease of travel without detection across the narrow body of water that separates several areas of Ontario and Michigan cannot be overly expressed. The large number of pleasure watercraft registered in Michigan and the province of Ontario provide substantial opportunity for legitimate travel, and recreation in addition to smuggling.

A recent $4.8 million dollar seizure in Michigan supports the assertion that large, multi-ton shipments of marijuana are destined for Michigan from the southwest border on a monthly basis. In this instance, the money seized was from a large scale Mexican trafficking group with direct links back to a major Mexican marijuana drug trafficking organization operating out of Mexico.

Michigan drug information notes that OxyContin demand is increasing throughout the state. The Michigan Automated Prescription System (MAPS) program indicates that the state's OxyContin prescriptions have increased by 31 percent. Michigan is ranked number 30 for its OxyContin consumption per capita.

Straits Area Narcotic Enforcement (SANE) Task Force, located in Cheboygan County, Michigan reported that 90 percent of the problems encountered are related to OxyContin. The number of charges for OxyContin abuse has also increased. In 2002, there were 37 charges made as compared to 60 in 2003. OxyContin abusers are obtaining this drug through break-ins and robberies, doctor shopping, stealing from legitimate patients, selling parts of legitimate prescriptions, home break-ins and forged prescriptions.

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  • Michigan Facts
  • In Michigan, 92% of the substance abuse treatment being received was from outpatient care (National Survey of Substance Abuse Treatment Services (N-SSATS)).
  • In Michigan, Asian organized crime groups traffic a high potent form of marijuana that is called B. C. Bud.
  • 13.3% of the 9th grade students in Michigan have reported current marijuana use.
  • In Michigan, there will be around 61,502 people arrested this year for drug related charges.
  • Michigan, Statistics
  • The population of Michigan is 9,937,974 with 4,872,841 Males and 5,065,133 Females.

    The population of Michigan, breaks down into the following age groups:

    Under Age 5: 671,994
    Age 5-9: 745,170
    Age 10-14: 746,991
    Age 15-19: 719,842
    Age 20-24: 643,826
    Age 25-34: 1,362,141
    Age 35-44: 1,598,327
    Age 45-54: 1,367,826
    Age 55-59: 485,852
    Age 60-64: 377,095
    Age 65-74: 642,827
    Age 75-84: 433,638
    Over 85: 142,445

    The Median age in Michigan, is 38.2

    Michigan Summary
    Michigan Area - 53903.58 Sq. Miles
    Land - 52841.69 Sq. Miles
    Water - 1,061.89 Sq. Miles

    The population Density in Michigan is 188.07 People per Sq. Mile
    Elevation of Michigan - 747 Feet
    Timezone - Central (GMT -6)

    Michigan School Enrollment Breakdown
    Age 3 and Over enrolled in Michigan schools - 2,780,315
    Michigan children enrolled in Nursery or Preschool - 173,081
    Children in Michigan enrolled in Kindergarten - 149,184
    Michigan children enrolled in Elementary School - 1,225,184
    Michigan Highschool Enrollment - 597,044
    Michigan College Enrollment - 635,822

    Michigan Economy and Employment
    Employment Breakdown:
    16 years and over - 7,630,240
    Total Males in Work Force in Michigan - 2,621,216
    Total Females in Work Force in Michigan - 2,305,053

    Occupation Breakdown in Michigan:
    Management and Professional Occupation related jobs in Michigan - 1,459,723
    Service related jobs in Michigan - 687,310
    Sales and Office Related jobs in Michigan - 1,186,970
    Forestry, Farming and Fishing related jobs in Michigan - 21,110
    Construction and Maintenance related jobs in Michigan - 425,273
    Production and Transportation related jobs in Michigan - 856,899

    Michigan Houselhold Income Breakdown:
    Household Income-
    Less than $10,000 - 313,888
    $10,000.00 - $14,999 - 219,114
    $15,000 - $24,999 - 469,074
    $25,000 - $34,999 - 470,367
    $35,000 - $49,999 - 624,282
    $50,000 - $74,999 - 778,715
    $75,000 - $99,999 - 432,669
    $100,000 - $149,999 - 324,962
    $150,000 - $199,999 - 79,287
    $200,000 or more - 76,204
    Average Household Income in Michigan - $42,880.92
    Average Household Size in Michigan - 2.55

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