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.

Treatment & Detox Guide

Cancer Treatment

Cancer is a disease seen in many people. It is an unpredictable and an uncanny condition. But, today medical science has advanced so much in the different fields of cancer treatment that the cures and treatment for cancer are readily available. There are different alternatives available and the choice of a particular one depends upon….

Continue reading

After the cancer treatment

There are many challenges that the patients have to face after the cancer treatment. After the treatment, there are certain chores that the patient needs to follow in order to ensure that everything stays well. Most often, the patients will need to keep regular follow ups with their doctors. Usually these follow up appointments are….

Continue reading

Questionnaire helps students evaluate drinking habits

TORONTO – Laura Adamarczuk was initially blase when asked to complete an online questionnaire to evaluate her drinking habits. The survey was compulsory for residence dons at the University of Western Ontario, but the 21-year-old felt the exercise had minimal value. A student who went out with friends about twice a week was, after all,….

Continue reading

Parish tackles alcohol abuse

Louisiana is known for its joie de vivre — its love of life. Unfortunately, for many, along with its many festivals, parties and good times also comes a love of alcohol. According to state statistics, the people of St. Landry Parish do more than their share of drinking. The parish currently ranks among the top….

Continue reading

Going to Alcoholics Anonymous meetings could help with depression

Alcoholics Anonymous meetings

Participants at Alcoholics Anonymous (AA) could benefit from alleviation of depression according to new findings. Individuals who attended Alcoholics Anonymous meeting more frequently not only drank less, but also had fewer symptoms of depression. John F. Kelly, PhD, associate director of the Massachusetts General Hospital (MGH) Center for Addiction Medicine says the study is the….

Continue reading