Are you looking for a high-quality substance abuse rehabilitation program in New Jersey for yourself or a loved one? Rehabs.com provides information about 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 to help you find the program that will best help you or your loved one on the path toward recovery from any substance.
Great customer accommodations, welcoming and comfortable. Not many choices, everything is pre set and not patient oriented Very easy and friendly treatment, helped so much, and still helps after being finished.
Absolutely great staff they have a good atmosphere and very helpful if you’re looking for a place in Burlington County. I was called in weekly it really helped the Receptionist/Test collector is personable but the program is firm and fair.
Caring staff, clean rooms, decent food menu for patients. Not enough activities Not much more than previous stated, the person who came out of rehab has stayed clean
New Jersey ranks 14th in treatment centers servicing/accepting persons with HIV or AIDS per 100,000 residents. Idaho is ranked one spot better at spot 13. Kansas is just 1 spot worse, ranked 15 out of the United States.
When adjusted for population, New Jersey ranks 15th in treatment centers servicing/accepting no payment accepted. Kentucky is just 1 spot better, ranked 14 out of the United States. One spot worse is Nevada, ranked 16 in the U.S.
For members of military families clients, New Jersey ranks 17th in population-adjusted treatment centers. Montana is ranked one spot better at spot 16. One spot worse is North Dakota, ranked 18 in the U.S.
New Jersey is 18th among U.S. states in treatment centers servicing or accepting seniors or older adults. One spot better is Rhode Island, ranked 17 in the U.S. One spot worse is Vermont, ranked 19 in the U.S.
New Jersey ranks 18th in treatment centers servicing/accepting veterans per 100,000 residents. Massachusetts is ranked one spot better at spot 17. One spot worse is North Carolina, ranked 19 in the U.S.
In New Jersey, there were nearly 90,000 admissions to addiction treatment facilities in 2018.1 Of those, opioids were the most common drug reported (50.4%), followed by alcohol (28%), marijuana (12.3%), and cocaine/crack (5.4%).1
Almost 75% of admissions received previous treatment.1 Naloxone was administered 16,082 times in 2018, and there were 3,118 overdose deaths.2
Outpatient treatment for a substance use disorder (SUD) is provided through regular sessions with a counselor while you live at home and can go to school or work.3 Therapy is usually provided in both individual and group sessions, with behavioral therapy techniques to help you avoid relapse, promote healthy activities, and improve relationships.3,4 Medication-assisted treatment (MAT) can make therapy more effective.4
Outpatient rehab costs less than inpatient care and is flexible, making it a beneficial and effective form of treatment.4 There is a continuum of care, with intensive outpatient programs (IOP) providing about 6 to 9 hours of treatment weekly, and standard outpatient sessions gradually tapering down as you progress in recovery.3,4,5
New Jersey has 369 addiction treatment facilities, with 333 offering outpatient treatment.6 Many of these are in the northeast and southwest parts of the state, but facilities are located in most areas of the state.6,7
Populous cities like Newark, Jersey City, Paterson, Elizabeth, Edison, Toms River, Clifton, Trenton, Camden, and Passaic all have facilities.7 To check for a rehab near you, click here.
Having a SUD and mental illness is called a dual diagnosis or co-occurring disorders.8,9 Surveys show that about half of people with either a SUD or mental illness will develop co-occurring disorders.10 Integrated treatment is the most effective way to treat dual diagnosis, and medication is often an important part of treatment.3,4
Among people aged 12 to 17 in New Jersey, a 2017 survey showed:11
In people aged 18 or over, the study showed:11
In people aged 12 or older in New Jersey in 2017:11
The age-adjusted rate of overdose deaths in New Jersey increased by almost 30% from 2016 to 2017 and exceeded the nation’s average.12 The majority of fatal overdoses in New Jersey in 2017 involved some form of opioid.12
Signs of addiction can include sudden changes in behavior and patterns of eating or sleeping; mood swings; spending time with new friends; isolating, inattention to personal hygiene; getting in trouble at school or work; losing interest in activities; using even in dangerous situations (like driving); and being unable to stop using even when it has caused problems.8,13,14
Withdrawal symptoms vary between substances. Mild symptoms can include physical discomfort, anxiety, and cravings, while severe symptoms including electrolyte imbalances, seizures, and delirium, can be fatal.5,13,15 Detox facilities have medical staff to monitor symptoms and provide medications to ensure your safety as you go through withdrawal.3,4
Of the 333 outpatient facilities in New Jersey, 324 provide regular outpatient services and 242 offer IOPs.6 MAT for opioid addiction is offered at 115 outpatient facilities.6 Types of services available include:6
Treatment prices can be steep, and the cost is based on multiple factors. This includes which facility is chosen, frequency of sessions, length of time in treatment, and your insurance coverage.
Many health insurance companies provide coverage in New Jersey, including major names like Aetna, BCBS, Cigna, Oxford, and United Healthcare.16 For information about your benefits, call your insurance provider to discuss what is covered.
Medicaid is a state and federally funded program providing health insurance to certain groups, including low-income adults, pregnant women, and people with disabilities.17,18,19 Medicaid is accepted at 224 facilities in New Jersey.6
To see if you qualify for Medicaid in New Jersey, click here.