Information on Drugs, Alcohol, and Interventions in Massachusetts
Due to Massachusetts’ closeness to New York City, it is a prime location for the transshipment of illegal drugs and pharmaceuticals. The state is used as a transportation highway to New England, Vermont, New Hampshire, and Maine for heroin. Cocaine is abused quite frequently and is often linked to the violent crimes committed in Massachusetts. MDMA, pharmaceutical drugs, and other illicit drugs are also becoming more widely available throughout the state. These drugs have a tendency to show up in Massachusetts’ nightlife/metropolis areas.
Why Choose Intervention Services Inc. for Drug or Alcohol Interventions?
As a company founded by a family who has struggled with substance abuse, we know what it is like to have a major rift within the household that comes from drugs and alcohol. We have taken our experiences, turned them into our passion, and created Intervention Services Inc. in order to help families just like yours every day.
We give addicts and their loved ones hope when they may not have any left. Due to us being in business for many years, we have the resources you need in order to give you the best intervention possible with a high success rate. Which is why we are the largest intervention service provider in North America, providing around 300-500 successful interventions per year.
We provide intervention services for people Boston, Brockton, Cambridge, Danvers, Framingham, New Bedford, Peabody, Springfield, Worcester and other cities around Massachusetts. Call us today for more information and help.
Call now to speak to one of our qualified substance abuse counselors and interventionist specialists and get the help your loved one truly deserves.
Massachusetts Drug Facts:
- In 2015, opioid-related deaths in Massachusetts were at a record high of 1,659.
- Out of those opioid-related deaths, Fentanyl was the #1 cause and Benzodiazepine was #2.
- In 2014, heroin had a 53.1% admission rate and beat all other substances, even alcohol.
- In the same year, 65.5% of all Massachusetts substance abuse admissions were male and 94.8% were Caucasian.