Get help now.
Call 2-1-1 or click here to connect with help.
Call the Indiana Addiction Hotline: 1-800-662-HELP (4357) or visit here to live chat with a representative.
Through a partnership between Indiana 211 and OpenBeds, people seeking treatment for substance use disorder can be immediately connected with available inpatient or residential treatment services. Click here to learn more.
Locate Addiction Treatment Resources in Indiana
The most effective method of treatment for an opioid use disorder is called medication-assisted treatment (MAT). MAT is the combination of three FDA-approved medications and counseling and cognitive behavioral therapy. Counseling and cognitive behavioral therapy include individual or group counseling, family therapy, and referrals to community-based wrap-around services.
The three medications are Methadone, Buprenorphine and Naltrexone. Methadone and Buprenorphine both fulfill the brain’s need for opioids, while mitigating withdrawal symptoms and allowing an individual to function normally. Naltrexone blocks the effects opioids can have on the brain and reduces the risk of relapse. An individual must abstain from opioid use for 7 to 10 days before starting Naltrexone.
- Methadone is only provided at FSSA-approved Opioid Treatment Programs.
- Buprenorphine can be prescribed by a federally approved healthcare provider. Locate providers near you at SAMHSA.gov.
- Naltrexone can be prescribed by any healthcare provider. Locate providers near you.
Visit Know Your Rights to learn more about how you are protected by law.
Parents, family & friends—is someone you love battling opioid use disorder?
When a child or loved one is suffering, you want to do everything in your power to help.
But addiction can be difficult to overcome, even with a strong support network, professional help and repeated attempts.
The important thing is not to give up hope.
If you are afraid that a friend or family member is at risk of an opioid overdose, you can obtain Naloxone (Narcan®) which can provide some peace of mind and could save a life.
Naloxone is a drug that reverses the effects of opioids and can be administered when a person shows symptoms of an overdose. When administered, a person typically shows a response to the naloxone within five minutes, but may require additional doses depending on the type and amount of opioids in his or her system. Naloxone is NOT a substitute for medical attention and those who administer it are required to call 911. To learn more, click here.
Naloxone is available to anyone. Visit Optin.in.gov to locate registered entities that offer naloxone to people who may be at risk of an overdose or those who are close to them. Also, see training opportunities here.
Recovery Works focuses on pre-incarceration diversion services and post-incarceration re-entry services, which not only hopes to divert low-level offenders from incarceration to community services, but to reduce recidivism by 20%, as well. Promoting recovery through community support and treatment/intervention is critical in reducing the number of persons with mental health and addiction disorders that are entering our criminal justice system. Check out more info here.