So far, 2020 has been one heck of a year and not in a good way. This year has been full of bad news in one form or another. As soon as we think it can’t get worse, it does.
The Coronavirus has done a number on our society and made parts of daily living as we knew it, unrecognizable. We’re having to wear medical masks in public and we’ve had to get used to this new idea of “social distancing.“
Regardless of all of the current distractions of COVID-19 , political unrest, and weekly riots, the drug crisis is still in full swing.
“Before coming to Narconon Colorado, I was battling with alcohol. I didn’t think I needed help and I didn’t want to accept the fact that I did have an addiction. I was on the verge of losing my wife, my son, family, and myself.…“
It’s feasible to look at our current drug crisis and only see opioid and methamphetamine addiction. Sure, those drugs make a ton of headlines with mass overdoses, giant smuggling busts, and a constant “cat and mouse game” with U.S.
Currently, the general public is consumed with and enraged by the COVID-19 pandemic, we’re being told “murder hornets” are the next thing to start taking American lives, followed by some unknown “mystery illness” that only affects infants.
It seems like whenever the world gets a handle on one specific drug that is causing a bunch of problems, a new one shows up that needs to be addressed.
Education be a vital part of any drug and alcohol rehabilitation program. With all of the different ways to get clean, what sets one apart from the others?
Drug and alcohol addiction are some of the most pervasive public health issues of our modern society. Over the last 20 years, substance abuse has been a hot topic of conversation. It’s also been one of the biggest enemies families have faced.
A question I’ve gotten time and time again is “why would anyone in their right mind want to work at a drug rehab?” I understand what people are really asking with that question.