Meth Addiction Treatment Centers Casper WY
Services Offered: Substance abuse treatment, Detoxification, Buprenorphine Services
Residency: Residential short-term treatment (30 days or less), Outpatient, Partial hospitalization/day treatment
Payment Accepted: Self payment, Medicaid, Medicare, Private health insurance, Military insurance (e.g., VA,TRICARE), Access to Recovery
The members of our staff are trained professionals experienced in the treatment of addictions and are committed to providing the highest quality of treatment to meet each client's specific needs.
Treatment components include group and individual therapy, access to daily mutual help meetings, educational media, lecture presentations and group discussions.
Berton Toews, M.D., our medical director, is Wyoming's only full-time addiction specialist. He is directly involved in all aspects of client care including treatment planning, education, staff supervision, and the management of medical detoxification.
Wyoming Recovery is different.
Our treatment approach is holistic, addressing the physical, emotional, and spiritual aspects of recovery.
Our treatment is individualized in intensity, duration and scheduling, with a commitment to building links to the client’s home community resources.
Our programs strongly encourage client family members to participate in treatment; Family therapy is integrated into each client's treatment plan.
Our inpatient and intensive outpatient programs are followed by aftercare for our graduates to complete a full year of therapy.
Our campus gives each client a safe and comfortable environment that nurtures serenity and assists in the recovery process.
Our facilities and treatment programs are fully accredited by the Joint Commission and licensed by the State of Wyoming.
1 in 33 Teens Admit Trying Meth - Addicted
1 in 33 Teens Admit Trying Meth
Miranda HittiTuesday, September 18, 2007 1 in 33 Teens Admit Trying Meth
Survey Shows That Teens First Try Meth at Age 12, on Average
By Miranda Hitti
WebMD Medical NewsReviewed by Louise Chang, MDSept. 18, 2007 -- A new survey shows that one in 33 U.S. teens has tried meth, nearly a quarter say it would be easy to get meth, and some see benefits to meth use.
The survey included about 2,600 students aged 12-17 at 43 public, private, and parochial junior and senior high schools nationwide. The margin of error is on average +/- 2 percentage points.
During class last spring, the students completed the confidential surveys about methamphetamine (meth) use.
The results show that most teens haven't tried meth. But many say they could get meth pretty easily if they tried.
Nearly a quarter (24%) say it would be "very" or "somewhat" easy for them to get meth.
1 in 10 said they have ever been offered meth.
Students who admit to ever using meth say they first tried meth at age 12, on average.
The survey also shows that about one in six students say they have a friend or family member who has used meth or been treated for meth use.
Most students reported strongly disapproving of using meth even once or twice and indicated that they consider meth use to be risky, even if only used once or twice.
But some students actually saw benefits to meth use.
Almost a quarter (24%) say meth "makes you feel euphoric or ...