North Carolina Alcohol & Drug Rehab Centers Near You

Find the best Drug Rehab & Alcohol Detox in North Carolina

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Rehab Centers in North Carolina by City

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

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 for the State of North Carolina  

The National Institute on Drug Abuse revealed some statistics that illustrate the struggles North Carolina has had with substance abuse. These include:

  • There were 1,953 opioid overdose deaths in the state in 2017.
  • This equates to a rate of 19.8 deaths per 100,000 people — much higher than the national average of 14.6 deaths.
  • Synthetic opioids — but not methadone — were responsible for 1,285 deaths in 2017 compared to 116 deaths in 2013. Fentanyl was the primary cause.

Choosing Between an Outpatient and Inpatient Rehab

The level of care, support and stability that you’ll have available at inpatient rehab is unavailable elsewhere. As a result, this is the best option for nearly everyone who is entering treatment.

Outpatient rehab is the ideal option once you’ve completed an inpatient treatment program. It provides a way to transition between intense treatment and mainstream life.

In some instances, clients have responsibilities that are too great for them to commit to extended treatment. Outpatient rehab can be used instead.

How Long Can Treatment at a Rehab Last?

For the best results, plan to go to rehab for at least 90 days. That is the minimum amount of time that studies have shown is necessary to deliver results.

Not staying in rehab for a long enough period of time could put your recovery at risk. In order to avoid doing that, choose the longest program possible.

While 90 days is the minimum length of time for rehab, many clients go for longer. Some do so continually.

What to Expect at Rehab

It’s difficult to provide a blanket answer that covers everyone’s experience at rehab. Because the best rehabs focus on individualized programs, your treatment is tailored specifically to your needs.

The addiction treatments that are most effective include:

  • Therapy: Treatment often includes talk therapy and group therapy. Group therapy provides a supportive environment, while talk therapy dives into your behavior.
  • Medication: There are some medications that have been approved to treat cravings. These could be available to you during rehab.

When Would You Need to Go to Detox?

If any of the signs below apply, you should consider detox:

  • You have dependence or addiction.
  • You weren’t able to stop using drugs on your own.
  • Your drug use is causing serious consequences in your life.

If you’re addicted to drugs, you’ll need to go to detox before you move forward with treatment. Though this first part of recovery is the most difficult, it’s vital that you go to detox. Not doing so could increase the chances of a relapse.

How Long is Detox?

Your detox will be an individual as you are. The duration of detox can range from three days to three weeks — or longer.

Some factors that will affect the length of your detox include:

  • Your general health
  • How much of the drug you’ve been using
  • Your metabolism
  • The type of drug involved

If your general health is poor or your metabolism is slow, detox can take longer. Some drugs take longer for the body to remove.