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Drug Rehab and Treatment Centers Information North Dakota

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There are approximately 640,524 people that currently reside in North Dakota as of 2010. Drug and alcohol abuse in is a growing problem.

Alcohol Abuse in North Dakota

Out of the 640,524 people residing in North Dakota, 294,641 do not consume alcohol and 172,941 report that they drink alcohol once a week or less. So, 461,177 people in North Dakota do not drink at a level that would be considered unhealthy or abusive. However, 160,131 people in North Dakota drink enough alcohol on a regular basis to be considered abusers of alcohol.

Getting yourself or someone you love into an alcohol treatment center is vital to recovering from alcohol abuse. There are 75,000 alcohol related deaths each year with an annual economic cost of 184 billion dollars.

Studies on the effects of alcohol advertising on adults in the state of North Dakota do not show a strong connection between alcohol advertisements and alcohol consumption. However, studies on the effects of alcohol advertising consistently indicate that children in that are exposed to these types of advertisements are more likely to have a favorable attitude toward drinking alcohol and are more likely to become underage drinkers and communicate the intention to most likely drink as an adult.

Drug Abuse Statistics in

Approximately 60,209 people in North Dakota abuse some type of illegal drug.

A breakdown of this percentage shows the following:

  • 10,717 people abuse alcohol and another drug in North Dakota
  • 9,694 people abuse marijuana in North Dakota
  • 8,249 people are addicted to or abuse Heroin in North Dakota
  • 5,961 people smoke cocaine (crack) in North Dakota
  • 5,238 people use stimulants in North Dakota
  • 2,529 people use or abuse Opiates (not heroin), in North Dakota
  • 2,408 people use cocaine (e.g., cocaine powder, not crack cocaine) in North Dakota
  • 241 people in North Dakota abuse tranquilizers
  • 126 people use or abuse PCP in North Dakota
  • 120 people in North Dakota are addicted to or abusing sedatives
  • 66 people use hallucinogens such as lsd or ecstasy in North Dakota
  • 60 people in North Dakota abuse Inhalants
  • 301 people use some other type of illegal drug in the state of North Dakota

With such a large number of people in North Dakota abusing drugs or alcohol, it is critical to help these individuals get into some type of drug or alcohol treatment program. Addictionca.com provides a wide range of information on all types of drug and alcohol facilities in . If you need further information, you can call and speak to one of our registered drug counselors for assistance in finding a drug and/or alcohol treatment facility. These services are provided free of charge and the call is toll-free.

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North Dakota State Facts
North Dakota Population: 640,524
Law Enforcement Officers in North Dakota: 1,571
North Dakota Prison Population: 1,700
North Dakota Probation Population: 2,970
Violent Crime Rate National Ranking: 19

2004 Federal Drug Seizures inNorth Dakota
Cocaine: 0.1 kgs.
Heroin: 0.0 kgs.
Methamphetamine: 0.1 kgs.
Marijuana: 5.9 kgs.
Ecstasy: 1 tablets
Methamphetamine Laboratories: 60 (DEA, state, and local)

North Dakota Drug Situation: The trafficking and use of methamphetamine is the primary concern for law enforcement and public health officials in North Dakota. At the present time, no single drug trafficking organization dominates the distribution of methamphetamine. Mexican poly-drug organizations have sources of supply in Mexico, California, and Washington, and transport methamphetamine into North Dakota via privately owned vehicles, Amtrak trains, and Greyhound buses. Smaller quantities of methamphetamine are mailed via U.S. mail and Federal Express. Mexico-based drug trafficking organizations dominate the transportation of marijuana from the Southwest Border to North Dakota. Private vehicles and commercial mail carriers are used to ship small quantities, ranging from five to ten pounds. Local cultivation of marijuana is done on a relatively small scale.

Cocaine in North Dakota: Cocaine is no longer the stimulant of choice; methamphetamine surpassed cocaine in that area two years ago. According to RAC Behrman, the Fargo office encounters very little cocaine today.

Heroin in North Dakota: Heroin distribution and use have not been a significant problem in North Dakota. Heroin trafficking is a low priority for law enforcement agencies in the state. Virtually all of the heroin encountered in North Dakota, mainly in Fargo, is black tar heroin from Mexico.

Methamphetamine in North Dakota: The methamphetamine threat in North Dakota is a two-pronged problem. First, quantities of meth produced by Mexican organizations based in California and Washington are transported into and distributed throughout the state. Second, meth is increasingly being produced in small laboratories, capable of producing only a few ounces at a time. Because of the extreme rural nature of the state, as well as the state's dependence on the agriculture industry, there is a high level of use and availability of anhydrous ammonia among the state's legitimate agricultural community. Farmers use "nurse tanks" to apply anhydrous ammonia in their fields. This has resulted in increased thefts of anhydrous ammonia-commonly used in the "Birch" meth manufacturing method. A DEA investigation in Grand Forks, North Dakota, resulted in the arrest of two Mexican nationals and the seizure of over ten pounds of meth. A co-conspirator in the same case was arrested for attempted murder of a police officer and possession of over seven pounds of meth. Another meth case resulted in the arrest of two suspects and the seizure of 10 assault rifles and $10,000 in cash. According to the El Paso Intelligence Center (EPIC), the number of meth laboratories seized by the DEA and state and local law enforcement agencies has increased sharply over the past few years.

Club Drugs in North Dakota: There have been indications that “Club Drugs” are making their way into the Fargo area in small quantities.

Marijuana in North Dakota: The presence, of marijuana cultivated in Canada (both "B.C. Bud" and hydroponically generated) had increased dramatically. Canadian drug organizations from Vancouver and Manitoba use the wide North Dakota border with Canada to bring these types of marijuana into the United States; the bulk of the marijuana is destined to areas outside North Dakota.

Other Drugs in North Dakota: There is no significant diversion of legitimate drugs to report.

DEA Mobile Enforcement Teams: This cooperative program with state and local law enforcement counterparts was conceived in 1995 in response to the overwhelming problem of drug-related violent crime in towns and cities across the nation. There have been 409 deployments completed resulting in 16,763 arrests of violent drug criminals as of February 2004. There have been no MET deployments in the State of North Dakota.

DEA Regional Enforcement Teams: This program was designed to augment existing DEA division resources by targeting drug organizations operating in the United States where there is a lack of sufficient local drug law enforcement. This Program was conceived in 1999 in response to the threat posed by drug trafficking organizations that have established networks of cells to conduct drug trafficking operations in smaller, non-traditional trafficking locations in the United States. Nationwide, there have been 22 deployments completed resulting in 608 arrests of drug trafficking criminals as of February 2004. There have been no RET deployments in the State of North Dakota.

DEA Special Topics: Currently, there are six Task Force Officers, representing five law enforcement agencies, assigned to the DEA in North Dakota. North Dakota is covered by the Midwest High Intensity Drug Trafficking Area (HIDTA), along with Iowa, Kansas, Missouri, Nebraska, and South Dakota. The Midwest HIDTA has established four initiatives in North Dakota: Bureau of Criminal Investigation, Bismarck, Fargo (DEA Task Force), and Grand Forks. The Midwest HIDTA initially was created to concentrate on fighting the overwhelming increase in the manufacture and distribution of methamphetamine. Accordingly, Midwest HIDTA funds were restricted to methamphetamine investigations. In 2001, this stipulation was lifted, allowing law enforcement agencies to investigate poly-drug trafficking groups.

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