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Indiana State Police are cutting off the supply.

Indiana State Police has a full time interdiction detail that operates from the Drug Enforcement Section (DES). Its primary focus is to conduct criminal interdiction efforts on the main arteries of Indiana to disrupt the flow of illegal drugs and other contraband from reaching our communities. This unit works very closely with other department personnel assigned to one of the 14 state police districts and ISP's Commercial Motor Carrier Enforcement Division.

Drug Enforcement Section significant seizure stats

January 2017 through September, 2023

  • Marijuana: 23,486 pounds
  • Heroin: 325 pounds
  • Methamphetamine: 2,058 pounds
  • Cocaine: 1,189 pounds
  • Fentanyl: 170.6 pounds
  • Fentanyl tablets: 87,525 (since October 2022)
  • Illicit United States currency: $32,200,326
  • State search warrants executed: 1,425

Use INSPECT as an investigative tool

INSPECT is a prescription drug monitoring program that can be utilized by law enforcement to investigate prescription opioid cases.

An INSPECT report summarizes the controlled substances a patient has been prescribed, the practitioner who prescribed them and the dispensing pharmacy where the patient obtained them.

Local, state and federal law enforcement officers, including sworn officers, prosecutors, county coroners, the Indiana Board of Pharmacy compliance officers, and investigators, are eligible for INSPECT accounts

Sign up for an account and start using INSPECT now

What is a Problem-Solving Court?

Problem-solving courts seek to promote outcomes that will benefit not only the offender, but the victim and society as well. These courts were developed as an innovative response to deal with offenders' problems, including drug abuse, mental illness and domestic violence.

Find out more about Problem-Solving Courts

Recovery Services with the Indiana Department of Corrections

Addiction Recovery Services (ARS) encompass those programs/clinical services that address addiction issues within the IDOC populations. It is estimated that the majority of IDOC offenders have some sort of problem with addictive behaviors. Services are provided by IDOC's vendor of medical services. Current services include two delivery models:

  1. Outpatient Addiction Recovery: this service is a 5 phase program that begins with a guided self-study module and then moves into group addiction treatment. The clinical treatment is paired with programmatic time credits totaling a maximum of 6 months for the successful completion of the final four phases.
  2. Therapeutic Community: a specialized clinical service that is comparable to intensive inpatient services and lasts a minimum of 8 months (10 month average). This service is for offenders with significant impairment related to a substance use disorder. The clinical program is paired with programmatic time credits totaling a maximum of 6 months for successful completion of the entire program.

Find out more information about ARS here.