Delaware Alcohol & Drug Rehab Centers Near You

Find the best Drug Rehab & Alcohol Detox in Delaware

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Rehab Centers in Delaware by City

Select a city to find localized alcohol and drug treatment facilities in Delaware

Three-Step Rehab Verification

In order for a drug rehab to be listed in our directory, it must pass our 3-step verification. We try to ensure that this data is accurate and updated. We strongly advise you to contact us at [email protected] if you see any information that is invalid or no longer accurate.


JCAHO & CARF Accreditation

All of our rehab listings maintain
accreditation from the Joint Commission (JCAHO)
and the Commission On Accreditation Of Rehabilitation
Facilities (CARF).


Licensed Staff

Each facility staffs an experienced team of licensed and
trained professionals who are dedicated to treating substance
abuse with a high level of care.


Memberships & Certifications

We aim to ensure that our rehab listings are members of such
organizations as the National Association of Addiction
Treatment Providers (NAATP) or have LegitScript certification.

Substance Abuse Stats in the State of Delaware 

Are you interested in learning more stats about substance abuse in the state of Delaware? In the state of Delaware:

  • There were 70,200 drug overdose deaths in 2017.
  • The majority of drug-related deaths were due to opioids.
  • Drug deaths increased by 61% from 2016 to 2019, jumping to 29.2 deaths per 100,000 people.

While the state of Delaware still faces problems with cocaine, heroin, and methamphetamine, opioids continue to be the largest growing concern.

Choosing Between an Outpatient and Inpatient Rehab

Treatment options include both inpatient and outpatient facilities. Some people may choose one over the other, but for most rehabilitation programs, a combination of the two will be utilized.

  • Inpatient Treatment: Provides 24/7 patient support and detox services, which is ideal for those who are dealing with a severe addiction or those suffering from physical withdrawal when trying to stop.
  • Outpatient Treatment: For those with outside work or family responsibilities, outpatient treatment may provide them with better options to get the treatment they need.

How Long Can Treatment at a Rehab Last?

The length of time that rehabilitation treatment will last will largely depend on the services the patient needs, such as detox and mental health assessment. Most patients will start with a 30-day stay for their initial evaluation and treatment.

While 30-days are quite normal for those first entering treatment, it is recommended to attend rehab for at least 90 days to lower the chance of relapse. For some people, the entire process can take a year or longer.

What to Expect at Rehab

Typically when you enter rehab, you will receive a consultation where they will address your need for detox, provide a mental health assessment, and determine which medications and therapies may work best for your treatment.

  • Therapy Treatment: All programs will have therapy as one of their treatment components. Therapy programs are designed to determine addiction triggers and provide patients with coping skills.
  • Medication Treatment: Patients may be prescribed a number of prescriptions to either help with withdrawal or treat mental health.

When Would You Need to Go to Detox?

Most facilities will recommend detox as part of the standard treatment as it helps patients to be more successful at preventing relapse in the long run. But detox is highly recommended for those who had tried to quit and have been unsuccessful or those who have suffered from severe physical withdrawal symptoms when attempting to cease use. Patients who were addicted to heavier substances, or who have been addicted for a length of time are also likely candidates for detox programs.

How Long is Detox?

The detox process will vary from person-to-person, sometimes taking as little as a few days to as long as a month. Certain factors may affect the length of time required for the detoxification process to be complete, including:

  • What substances the patient used.
  • The length of time of the addiction.
  • How quickly a patient’s body metabolizes the substances.
  • How much of the substance the patient used each day.
  • How physically addictive the substance was.