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Outpatient Treatment in New Hampshire

Are you looking for a high-quality substance abuse rehabilitation program in New Hampshire for yourself or a loved one? Rehabs.com offers valuable information about various facilities in the state to help you find the treatment center that’s right for you. We provide information on both inpatient and outpatient drug and alcohol treatment facilities so that you can find the program that will best help you or your loved one on the path toward recovery, whether the addiction is to marijuana, alcohol, oxycodone, or any other illegal or prescription medication.

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Outpatient Treatment Centers in New Hampshire

Cities in New Hampshire

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More Info About Rehab in New Hampshire

Latest Reviews

Latest Reviews of Rehabs in New Hampshire

The Friendship House

This was a 30 day program that I voluntarily checked into over 20 years ago. At the time the program provided the education and support I needed

- Anonymous
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4 out of 5
Bethlehem, NH

Green Mountain Treatment Center

This program changes lives! The staff is dedicated to helping people find recovery. I highly recommend this facility.

- Spencer
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5 out of 5
Effingham, NH

Southern New Hampshire Medical Center

Strengths:handle multiple patients. Weaknesses: too restrictive. they put restrictions on what we could but should have been more strict with visitors

- Anonymous
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4 out of 5
Nashua, NH
Meet the Pros
Matthew Beckwith
Matthew Beckwith
Admissions Director
Recovery By The Sea
Matt started his career out in the hospitality and guest services field in 2006 before moving to Florida in 2008 for the past five years he has work in the substance abuse field as a certified interventionist an Admissions director for some of the most prestigious treatment organizations in Florida some with locations nationwide. Matt joined the Recovery by the Sea team early 2017 and brings a wealth of knowledge and experience that we look for in all our staff members as we set the bar high he helps us raise it and continues to help set us apart from other treatment centers. He takes joy in helping not only the guest at our facilities but their entire family making sure everyone gets the help and guidance they need in what may be the most difficult times of their lives.
Jenna Liston
Jenna Liston
Licensed Mental Health Counselor
Blue Hills Recovery
Jenna is a Licensed Mental Health Counselor who has experience working in the mental health and substance abuse field in various treatment settings including inpatient and outpatient facilities and a correctional institution. Jenna has performed as a recovery support specialist, behavioral/mental health clinician, and clinical supervisor within these settings. Jenna completed her undergrad at Fitchburg State University where she received her Bachelor of Science in Human Services and from there went on to Cambridge College where she received her Master of Education in Mental Health Counseling with a concentration in trauma. Jenna specializes in evidence-based approaches, motivational interviewing, Cognitive Behavioral Therapy, and relapse prevention. Jenna has extensive training in conducting assessments, developing treatment plans, and providing a safe therapeutic environment. As a therapist, Jenna’s goal working with individuals struggling with addiction and mental health challenges is to make a positive impact in their life by establishing and maintaining positive rapport and trust. In her free time Jenna enjoys spending time with friends and loved ones, playing with her two dogs, going hiking and snowboarding.
William Nevadomski
William Nevadomski
Co-Founder
Harmony Recovery Center
After a long battle with addiction to opiates and prescription drugs during his teenage years and early 20s, William went through state-funded treatment programs. After two episodes of treatment, he started living a clean life in February 2014, helped by the NA community and his desire and willingness to follow a program and change his life. William began working in the treatment field as a house manager for a sober living home. This allowed him to start to fulfill what he sees as his destiny, helping others in any way he could through their struggles that he went through himself and overcame. His journey continued, and through his compassion, ethical standards and care for the needy, he evolved in the field and earned the opportunity to grow through a position in the admissions department at White Sands Treatment Center. He maintained this position for over a year. Another opportunity came his way when Delphi Health Group offered him a position in the admissions department, which he took and evolved in for over a year, after which he joined the team at Harmony Recovery Center's sister-facility Recovery In Tune in Florida. After working in the admissions department for Recovery In Tune for over a year, William transitioned to the Harmony Recovery Group team as Business Development Director and Co-Founded Harmony Recovery Center. William has become a vital part of the program, using his personal and professional experience and knowledge to help and guide those in the program and educate the community about the program.
Treatment Facts

New Hampshire ranks 9th in treatment centers servicing/accepting computerized substance abuse treatment per 100,000 residents. One spot better is Nebraska, ranked 8 in the U.S. Utah is ranked one spot worse at spot 10.

When adjusted for population, New Hampshire ranks 10th in treatment centers servicing/accepting other treatment approaches. Colorado is just 1 spot better, ranked 9 out of the United States. One spot worse is North Dakota, ranked 11 in the U.S.

For federal military insurance clients, New Hampshire ranks 15th in population-adjusted treatment centers. One spot better is New Mexico, ranked 14 in the U.S. Indiana is ranked one spot worse at spot 16.

New Hampshire is 16th among U.S. states in treatment centers servicing or accepting private health insurance. Iowa is ranked one spot better at spot 15. One spot worse is New Mexico, ranked 17 in the U.S.

New Hampshire ranks 18th in treatment centers servicing/accepting pregnant or post-partum women per 100,000 residents. Connecticut is just 1 spot better, ranked 17 out of the United States. Kansas is just 1 spot worse, ranked 19 out of the United States.

More Info

Alcohol and Drug Addiction in New Hampshire

Opioids, methamphetamine, cocaine, alcohol, and marijuana are the most frequently abused substances in New Hampshire.1,2 In 2018, there were 452 overdose deaths in New Hampshire.3 The largest percentage of overdose deaths occurred in people aged 30–39.1 The most overdose deaths occurred in Manchester, followed by Nashua.1

Specific Drug Statistics for New Hampshire

In 2017, among New Hampshire residents age 12 and older, 96,000 were diagnosed with a substance use disorder (SUD) and 71,000 were diagnosed with an alcohol use disorder (AUD) in the past year.2 A 2017 survey assessing substance use in the past year among New Hampshire residents age 12 and older reported that:2

  • 216,000 people used marijuana.
  • 49,000 people abused pain medication.
  • 25,000 people used cocaine.
  • 8,000 people used heroin.
  • 8,000 people used methamphetamine.

The survey also tracked substance use within the past month among New Hampshire residents age 12 and older and reported that:2

  • 149,000 people used marijuana.
  • 731,000 drank alcohol.
  • 331,000 participated in binge drinking, defined as having 5 or more drinks in 2 hours for men or 4 or more for women.

New Hampshire is one of 5 states that have been hit especially hard by the opioid crisis, with rates of overdose deaths involving opioids more than double the national rate.4 In 2017, fatal overdoses involving synthetic opioids such as fentanyl increased drastically to 374 deaths, while heroin overdoses declined to 28 deaths and prescription painkillers declined to 62 deaths.4

New Hampshire Treatment Facts

There are 72 SUD facilities in New Hampshire, and they treat all types of addictions, including opioid addiction.1,5 Sixty-two facilities provide outpatient care, with 60 offering traditional outpatient services, 18 offering intensive outpatient services, and 9 offering outpatient detoxification.5 New Hampshire treatment centers employ a range of techniques, including:5,6

  • Substance use and mental health evaluations.
  • Individual and group counseling.
  • Family counseling.
  • Medication-assisted treatment to help withdrawal, cravings, and mental health symptoms.

The Definition of Outpatient Treatment

Outpatient treatment can be as effective as inpatient programs and allows participants to fulfill responsibilities at home, school, or work.7,8 Outpatient services are designed to be delivered over a longer period of time at lower cost than inpatient programs, which helps increase the likelihood of seeing positive benefits of treatment.7,8

Intensive outpatient programs require attending treatment for 6–9 hours each week and are more demanding than standard outpatient services.7, 9 Behavioral counseling provides a way to cope with stressors, address issues that contribute to SUDs, prevent relapse, and improve life skills.7,8

Finding Outpatient Rehab in New Hampshire

Of the 72 SUD facilities in New Hampshire, 62 operate outpatient programs.5 The majority of treatment centers are located in the southern part of the state, with only a few scattered in other areas.5,10 Treatment centers are located within large cities such as Manchester, Nashua, Concord, Derry, Dover, Rochester, Merrimack, Hudson, and Londonderry.10

Click here to find treatment near you.

Does My Insurance Cover Treatment in New Hampshire?

Rehab is costly, and the price can vary based on the facility, frequency and duration of treatment, and your insurance copayments. Insurance plans that are common in New Hampshire include Aetna, Anthem, Cigna, Harvard Pilgrim, Martin’s Point, Matthew Thornton, and United Healthcare.11

New Hampshire Insurance (i.e., Medicaid) Treatment Facilities

Medicaid is a government-funded program that provides health insurance to people with disabilities, pregnant women, and low-income adults in certain states.12,13,14

In New Hampshire, low-income adults can obtain Medicaid.15 Nearly 178,000 people have Medicaid in New Hampshire, which covers SUD treatment.15,16 Sixty-two SUD treatment facilities (86.1% of SUD facilities) in New Hampshire accept Medicaid.5 You can find more information about eligibility requirements in New Hampshire here.

Additional Strategies for Getting Help

New Hampshire has many resources available to people with SUDs, with some specialized for crisis support, adolescents, the LGBTQ+ community, people with mental illness, and veterans. Some resources are:

Sources

  1. New Hampshire Drug Monitoring Initiative. (2019). 2018 overview report.
  2. Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration. (2019). State data tables and reports from the 2016-2017 national survey on drug use and health.
  3. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. (2020). Drug overdose mortality by state.
  4. National Institute for Drug Abuse.(2019). New Hampshire opioid summary.
  5. Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration. (2019). 2018 state profile — United States and other jurisdictions: National survey of substance abuse treatment services (N-SSATS).
  6. New Hampshire Department of Health and Human Services. (2016). Treatment services.
  7. National Institute on Drug Abuse. (2018). Principles of drug addiction treatment: A research-based guide (3rd edition).
  8. National Institute on Drug Abuse. (2019). Treatment approaches for drug addiction.
  9. Center for Substance Abuse Treatment. (2015). Detoxification and substance abuse treatment. Treatment Improvement Protocol (TIP) Series, No. 45. HHS Publication No. (SMA) 15-4131. Rockville, MD: Center for Substance Abuse Treatment.
  10. Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration. Behavioral health treatment services locator.
  11. National Committee for Quality Assurance. (2020). NCQA health insurance plan ratings 2019-2020: Summary report (private).
  12. Centers for Medicare and Medicaid Services. (n.d.). Medicaid.
  13. New Hampshire Department of Health and Human Services. (2016). NH Medicaid program.
  14. Centers for Medicare and Medicaid Services. (n.d.). Eligibility.
  15. Centers for Medicare and Medicaid Services. (n.d.). Medicaid and CHIP in New Hampshire.
  16. New Hampshire Department of Health and Human Services. (2016). Substance use disorder (SUD) benefit for standard Medicaid recipients.