Detox Local

Drug & Alcohol Detox Centers in Kansas

There are 23 medical detox centers in Kansas that specialize in treating drug and alcohol addiction. 4 provide inpatient services. 18 offer detox as an outpatient service. 36 rehab centers offer medication-supported services. Find a provider by city: Wichita, Overland Park, Topeka, or look through our full list of cities in Kansas.

Browse Detox Centers in Kansas

9918 East Harry Street, Wichita, KS, 67207
Payment info:
Cash or self-payment
  • Adult men
  • Adult women
  • Methadone treatment services for opiate dependency
  • Buprenorphine treatment for opioid substance abuse
  • Does not provide alcohol addiction treatment plans
5300 West 94th Terrace, Overland Park, KS, 66207
Payment info:
Cash or self-payment, Medicare, Military insurance (e.g.=> TRICARE)
  • Adult men
  • Adult women
  • Gay & Lesbian
  • Seniors or older adults
  • Buprenorphine treatment for opioid substance abuse
  • Naltrexone treatments for substance use disorder
4969 North Tierra Lakes Parkway, Wichita, KS, 67226
Payment info:
Cash or self-payment
  • Buprenorphine treatment for opioid substance abuse
  • Naltrexone treatments for substance use disorder
  • Accepts clients using medication for alcohol addiction prescribed from other rehab centers
1125 North 5th Street, Kansas City, KS, 66101
Payment info:
Cash or self-payment, Medicare, Military insurance (e.g.=> TRICARE)
  • Adult men
  • Adult women
  • Gay & Lesbian
  • Seniors or older adults
  • Methadone treatment services for opiate dependency
  • Buprenorphine treatment for opioid substance abuse
  • Does not provide alcohol addiction treatment plans
933 North Topeka Street, Wichita, KS, 67214
Payment info:
Cash or self-payment
  • Adult men
  • Adult women
  • Seniors or older adults
  • Methadone treatment services for opiate dependency
  • Buprenorphine treatment for opioid substance abuse
  • Does not provide alcohol addiction treatment plans
617 East Elm Street, Salina, KS, 67401
Payment info:
Cash or self-payment, Federal or any government funding for substance use programs, Medicaid, Sliding fee scale (fee is based on income and other factors)
  • Adult women
  • Buprenorphine treatment for opioid substance abuse
  • Naltrexone treatments for substance use disorder
3011 North Michigan Street, Pittsburg, KS, 66762
Payment info:
Cash or self-payment, State-financed health insurance plan other than Medicaid, Federal or any government funding for substance use programs, Medicare, Medicaid, Military insurance (e.g.=> TRICARE), Sliding fee scale (fee is based on income and other factors)
  • Buprenorphine treatment for opioid substance abuse
  • Naltrexone treatments for substance use disorder
810 Cedar Street, Girard, KS, 66743
Payment info:
Cash or self-payment, State-financed health insurance plan other than Medicaid, Federal or any government funding for substance use programs, Medicaid, Military insurance (e.g.=> TRICARE)
  • No formal relationship with prescribing entity
  • Accepts clients using medication for alcohol addiction prescribed from other rehab centers
3015 West 31st Street, Lawrence, KS, 66047
Payment info:
Cash or self-payment, State-financed health insurance plan other than Medicaid, Federal or any government funding for substance use programs, IHS/Tribal/Urban (ITU) funds, Medicaid
  • Adult women
  • Medications prescribed through outside addiction treatment program
  • Accepts clients using medication for alcohol addiction prescribed from other rehab centers
8901 East Orme Street, Wichita, KS, 67207
Payment info:
Cash or self-payment, State-financed health insurance plan other than Medicaid, Federal or any government funding for substance use programs, Medicaid, Sliding fee scale (fee is based on income and other factors)
  • Adult men
  • Gay & Lesbian
  • Seniors or older adults
  • Medications prescribed through outside addiction treatment program
  • Accepts clients using medication for alcohol addiction prescribed from other rehab centers
8901 East Orme Street, Wichita, KS, 67207
Payment info:
Cash or self-payment, State-financed health insurance plan other than Medicaid, Federal or any government funding for substance use programs, Medicaid, Sliding fee scale (fee is based on income and other factors)
  • Adult women
  • Gay & Lesbian
  • Seniors or older adults
  • Medications prescribed through outside addiction treatment program
  • Accepts clients using medication for alcohol addiction prescribed from other rehab centers
2200 SW Gage Boulevard, Topeka, KS, 66622
Payment info:
Cash or self-payment, State-financed health insurance plan other than Medicaid, Payment assistance (check with facility for details), Federal or any government funding for substance use programs, Medicare, Medicaid, Military insurance (e.g.=> TRICARE), Sliding fee scale (fee is based on income and other factors)
  • Adult women
  • Gay & Lesbian
  • Seniors or older adults
  • Buprenorphine treatment for opioid substance abuse
  • Naltrexone treatments for substance use disorder
  • In-network prescribing treatment facility
  • Medications prescribed through outside addiction treatment program
  • No formal relationship with prescribing entity
  • Accepts clients using medication for alcohol addiction prescribed from other rehab centers

Drug & Alcohol Detoxification Facilities in Kansas

Finding drug or alcohol detox in Kansas can be intimidating. There are several SAMHSA-approved detox centers across the state. For the most part, these are clustered around some of the larger cities in Kansas. Roughly 90% of the detox programs in Kansas are located in or near Kansas City, Topeka, or Wichita. There are others scattered in the more rural areas but for the best care, one of these cities may be the best choice.

Once detox has been completed, seeking aftercare and support is often recommended. There are many different rehab facilities in Kansas that can help support your recovery. There are 4 inpatient treatment facilities in Kansas. There are also 28 rehab programs that offer residential treatment in Kansas. Finally, there is a whopping 151 outpatient treatment providers in the state.

Mental health issues are also quite common along with substance use disorders. A 2020 survey by Mental Health America ranked Kansas at 41st place. This means that Kansas has high rates of mental health issues and low access to behavioral health services. This ranking is for the general population and does not focus on addiction treatment services. Thankfully there are 68 drug and alcohol treatment centers that provide dual diagnosis mental health services in Kansas. Getting this kind of specialized behavioral therapy and treatment plans can be crucial for someone's chances of recovery.

Drug Abuse in Kansas

Kansas has been a center for drug activity for several decades. As a major hub for drug trafficking organizations, many types of drugs are constantly moving through the state. Methamphetamine is a particular concern in Kansas. In October of 2021, the Jackson County Drug Task Force and the DEA made four convictions for crystal meth distribution. This came at the end of a three-year investigation. In September of 2021, there was another case where 15 people were indicted in Kansas City for trafficking cocaine. These are just the latest in a long line of high-profile drug trafficking cases in the state of Kansas.

There is an assortment of Mexican cartels that move drugs through the state, and local drug distribution is handled mainly by the Bloods and Latin Kings gangs. Aside from opioids, there has been an increase in many other types of drugs. In recent years there has been a significant increase in the amounts of cocaine that are available in the state. Crystal meth is also increasingly becoming an issue, as in 2017 there were 12 fairly large meth labs seized in Kansas. The methamphetamine issue is still a cause for concern, although the situation has changed in recent years. Domestic meth production still occurs in Kansas but the majority of meth comes from Mexico.

Aside from illicit drugs, there has also been an increase in pharmacy robberies in recent years. This has been perpetrated by both individuals and gangs. The goal is to steal prescription drugs and opioids in particular. In January of 2021, there was a pharmacy robbery in Parsons, Kansas. In November of 2021, there was another attempted robbery in St. Marys, Kansas. During the attempted robbery in St. Marys, the would-be robber specifically said he wanted opioids. This goes to illustrate the seriousness of the opioid problem in Kansas.

Kansas Addiction & Detox Statistics

  • Between 2017 to 2019 there were 12.4 overdose deaths for every 100,000 Kansas residents. This is lower than the national average of 21 during this time. This number is increasing though and was up from 11.4 in 2016.
  • Heroin, opioids, meth, and cocaine remain major problems throughout Kansas. That being said, the most problematic substance continues to be alcohol. Nearly 1 in 5 car crash fatalities in Kansas involve alcohol. It’s estimated that there are currently 12,200 Kansas residents suffering from undiagnosed, untreated alcoholism. There are over 20 liquor stores for every 100,000 Kansans. This is double the national average of 10 per 100,000.
  • In the state of Kansas, there are approximately 200 annual deaths from heroin overdoses.
  • The number of meth labs seized in Kansas increased by 48% from 2007 to 2012. In 2007 there were 101 meth labs seized. This jumped to 149 meth lab seizures by 2012.
  • Prescription drugs are one of the most common substances abused by Kansas high school students. About ten percent of high school students in Kansas have misused prescription drugs at least once in the past year.

Find Kansas Detox Facilities By City

Find A Detox In A City In Kansas

STATE Detox Resources

  • Valley Hope is a Kansas-based nonprofit organization. They are dedicated to helping individuals suffering from addiction find the recovery resources they need. Their alumni page provides resources for people who have completed their treatment program or anyone new to recovery.
  • The Substance Abuse Center of Kansas is a Kansas-based nonprofit organization. They are dedicated to finding people the resources they need for addiction recovery. This can include addiction treatment, prevention, case management, and other types of services.
  • The Douglas County Committee on Alcoholism is a community service organization formed in 1974. Their goal is to help Kansas residents suffering from alcoholism find the resources they need to get sober.
  • Kansas Pharmacists Recovery Network is a recovery support group for healthcare professionals working in pharmacies. Their goal is to provide treatment and recovery resources to pharmacists in recovery.

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