A National Directory of Drug Treatment Centers and Alcohol Treatment Centers, Therapists and Specialists. A free, simple directory providing assistance and guidance for those seeking help regarding alcohol addiction, drug addiction, dependency and many other conditions that affect the mind, body and soul.
Call 800-580-9104 to speak with an alcohol or drug abuse counselor.

Colorado Treatment Centers

Colorado AA Meetings

For help finding local Alcoholics Anonymous meetings and groups that can offer support and care during your recovery, visit a local chapter of AA.  The following websites offer additional information on Colorado Alcoholics Anonymous meetings:

Colorado AA

Denver AA

Boulder AA

Northern Colorado – Ft. Collins AA

Colorado Springs AA

Southern Colorado – Pueblo AA

Western Colorado – Grand Junstion AA

Al-Anon Family Groups

Families and loved ones suffer greatly as a result of alcoholism. Even those who don’t drink can suffer undue stress or harm as a direct result of a loved one’s alcohol addiction. Al-Anon family groups provide supportive care for those involved. Local groups can be found throughout Colorado:

Colorado Al-Anon / Alateen

Colorado Al-Anon / Alateen Meetings – More than 280 Al-Anon and Alateen meetings in the state of Colorado.

Mental Health Services

The Colorado Department of Human Services & Community Behavioral Health provides helpful resources for residents in need of mental or behavioral health treatment.

Mental Health Center of Denver

Jefferson Center for Mental Health

Aurora Mental Health Center

Highlands Behavioral Health System

Anonymous Groups

The Colorado Region of Narcotics Anonymous provides a comprehensive database of local NA meetings taking place in various parts of Colorado.

Cocaine Anonymous Colorado features a number of local meetings for those suffering from cocaine addiction.

Marijuana Anonymous Colorado provides a comprehensive database of Marijuana Anonymous meetings taking place throughout Colorado.

Colorado Helplines

STD/HIV Hotline – call (877) 478-3448

Child Abuse Denver County: 24 hr. hotline – if you have been abused or you suspect a case of child abuse, call 303-727-3000

Detox Hotline –  call (719) 572-6330

Domestic Violence and Rape Crisis Hotline – (719) 633-3819

Safehouse Progressive Alliance for Nonviolence – (303)444-2424

Pueblo Suicide Prevention Center – (800) 273-8255

Treatment & Detox Guide

Help for parents of troubled teens

Parenting has never been easy. Moreover, when it comes to parenting a troubled teen it can be lot overwhelming and also a lot disturbing. Normally, every child becomes a lot difficult to handle when he enters his teens. Therefore, it is necessary to distinguish between the normal behavior and understanding whether this behavior is a….

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What Factors Help People to Stay in Treatment?

When your addicted to drugs or alcohol the entire process of treatment is a difficult and challenging process that takes time and effort. Various changes must be made emotionally, physically, personally and financially to assure the overall successful recovery of an addict and all these changes can be difficult to deal with psychologically not to….

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Personal intervention can cut binge drinking

A new study from The University of Texas School of Public Health has found that brief and personal intervention can significantly reduce drinking among risky college drinkers. The researchers found that motivational interviewing with feedback (MIF) significantly reduced drinking among a group of heavy-drinking college students. The MIF intervention includes a personalized feedback profile and….

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Potential Drug Treatment for Alcoholism

A drug currently approved to treat bipolar disorder and schizophrenia may play a role in the treatment of alcoholism. The drug is called aripiprazole (Abilify); researchers say more research is needed, but this first study found the drug helps lessen the euphoric effects of alcohol. Aripiprazole is a dopamine partial agonist, so it works differently….

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Daily aspirin use may cut risk of common breast cancer

Taking aspirin daily may reduce a woman’s risk of developing a common type of breast cancer, say American researchers. The team, led by Gretchen Gierach, found that intake of aspirin was linked to a small reduction in oestrogen receptor-positive (ER+) breast cancers. The discovery is important as around 75 per cent of cancers are oestrogen….

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