Rehabs in Florida (INFOGRAPHIC)

Visualized data on the capacity, type of care, and organizational structure of Florida’s treatment centers. A section at the end for your comments or questions.

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Rehab facilities in Florida

What can people diagnosed with substance abuse disorders expect when seeking addiction treatment in Florida?  Check out this infographic!

We’ve summarized information taken from federal governments sources and visualized data to make addiction treatment in FL easy-to-read and understand. In fact, we’ve gathered useful statistics on the capacity, type of care, and organizational structure of Florida’s treatment centers. You may want to know that:

Rehabs in Florida (INFOGRAPHIC)

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  • There are over 600 rehabs in  Florida that provide medical services for addiction related issues.
  • Treatment facilities in Florida can provide medical attention for ~50K patients at any point of time.
  • Rehab facilities in FL offer outpatient, residential and hospital care, but less than 5% of treatment services offer hospitalization.*
  • The primary focus of  treatment facilities in Florida is providing treatment for substance abuse.

Rehab centers in Florida

Addiction breaks up families and destroys lives. However, national trends indicate that at least one-third of alcoholics or drug addicts fully recover. But access to addiction treatment is critical.

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Call us today. You don’t need to face addiction on your own.
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Any thoughts on this infographic? Are there enough rehabs in Florida?  We encourage you to send us your feedback in the comment section below. We’re happy to address all your questions personally and promptly.

* Facilities may provide more than one type of care.
About the author
Lee Weber is a published author, medical writer, and woman in long-term recovery from addiction. Her latest book, The Definitive Guide to Addiction Interventions is set to reach university bookstores in early 2019.

4 Comments

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  1. Hi Ace. I went to a co-ed rehab about 15 years ago. Policies vary by rehab. However, reputable rehabs will have rules in place that not only discourage such behavior, but also make it a policy to remove individuals that violate the rules. Here are some:

    1. Sleeping, therapeutic, and residential facilities should be gender separate. In other words, the therapy and living arrangements should be 100% male or female, not mixed.
    2. Educations sessions may be gender mixed. Same with eating or break periods.
    3. Contact should be discouraged.

    Talk with her rehab about their rules and your concerns. You should also be a part of the therapeutic process to support her health and well-being.

  2. Hi, my wife is going to rehab & I’m very happy for her. We’ve been on the rocks ever since her alcoholism took a turn for the worse. From what I hear these co-ed facilities in FL leave the patients with a lot of time sitting around & mingling. This forms bonds with the recovering addicts & sometimes leads to hooking up in these facilities. I’m just curious if this is common or maybe just certain facilities that have more laxed policies & supervision? I know people use sex to distract them & this is what I hear is going on in these places between the patients with so much free time & obviously the fact that their going thru the same experience. I just want to know, from someone whose experienced rehab & this process before so atleast I kind of have an idea of what I’m in for. This isn’t about me & I know that, it’s about her getting better & that’s all I want. She’s just very vulnerable, confused & her emotions are all over the place. It wouldn’t be hard for that very thing to happen & someone to take advantage of her in this state. so I’m obviously concerned. Thank you for reading! I look forward to any input & appreciate it very very much!

  3. Hi Norman. Thanks for your suggestions! We’re releasing another infographic today to address just this! I’ll forward you the link when it’s online.

  4. The graphics are fine but they do not address what the drugs are that are used and what age groups are using what drug. There should be some statistic regarding outcomes and if explicit benchmarks are met. We talk about a war on drugs but we do not show who is winning, treatment facilities or the drug dealer and package store clerk.

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