Alcohol Rehab Alabama - Alcohol Rehabilitation Centers
Title: Alcohol Rehab Alabama - Alcohol Rehabilitation Centers
Keywords: Alabama, Alcohol Rehab, Alcohol Recovery Facilities, Alcohol Rehabilitation Facility, Alcohol Recovery Centers, Alcohol Rehabilitation Center, Alcohol Rehab Program, Detox
Description: Alabama Alcohol Rehab, Alcohol Rehab Program, Alcohol Rehabilitation Programs. is ranked 0 in the world (amongst the 40 million domains). A low-numbered rank means that this website gets lots of visitors. This site is relatively popular among users in the united states. It gets 50% of its traffic from the united states .This site is estimated to be worth $0. This site has a low Pagerank(0/10). It has 1 backlinks. has 43% seo score. Information

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Date Fri, 05 Aug 2016 12:31:15 GMT
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Keyword Count Percentage
Alabama 45 2.74%
Alcohol Rehab 13 1.45%
Alcohol Recovery Facilities 0 0.00%
Alcohol Rehabilitation Facility 1 0.26%
Alcohol Recovery Centers 0 0.00%
Alcohol Rehabilitation Center 1 0.25%
Alcohol Rehab Program 1 0.18%
Detox 5 0.21% Traffic Sources Chart Similar Website

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Alcohol Rehab Alabama - Alcohol Rehabilitation Centers Menu 1-855-223-0552 Navigation Home Treatment Centers by City Birmingham Mobile Huntsville Gadsden Tuscaloosa Montgomery Anniston Attalla Cullman Dothan Bessemer Florence Fort Payne Guntersville Jasper Abbeville Alabaster Alexander City Ashville Boaz Brent Carrollton Daphne Decatur Demopolis Fairhope Fort Rucker Geneva Grand Bay Hamilton Livingston Madison Millbrook Newton Northport Oxford Phenix City Rainbow City Rogersville Russellville Scottsboro Selma Sheffield Sylacauga Troy Tuskegee Warrior Wetumpka Alabama Treatment Facility Breakdown by Type: (74) Alcohol Addiction Treatment (74) Outpatient Alcohol Treatment (45) Hearing Impaired Clients (8) Spanish Speaking (16) Mental Stability and Alcohol Abuse Treatment (21) Alcohol Detox (12) Residential Short-Term Treatment for Alcoholism (19) Residential Long-Term Treatment for Alcohol Abuse (17) Expectant Mothers (26) Women (12) Transitional Living Services (23) Men (24) Dual Diagnosis (22) Services for Young Adults (10) Alcohol Day Treatment Services (5) Inpatient Hospital Treatment (9) AIDS/HIV Clients (15) Court Appointed Client Services (3) Residential Beds for Adolescents (6) DUI - DWI Offenders (4) Lesbian and Gay (5) Over 50 (2) Health Services (2) Foreign Languages other than Spanish (1) Mental Balance Treatment Services 1-855-223-0552 Alcohol addiction is steadily on the rise in the state of Alabama and the need for quality alcohol rehabs have never been greater. There are many different types of alcohol rehabilitation programs in and around Alabama, which can include inpatient, outpatient, long term , and short term treatment, just to name a few. An effective alcohol rehab facility will include components that specifically address the multiple needs of each individual from Alabama. When an individual from Alabama makes a commitment to participate with an alcohol treatment center, they will have a choice of what type of alcohol rehabilitation will benefit them the most. One alcohol treatment option is outpatient alcohol rehab; this type of alcohol rehabilitation allows the individual from Alabama to attend treatment and to still be able to meet their obligations at home. Another option is inpatient alcohol rehab, which will allow the individual from Alabama to reside at the alcohol rehabilitation facility where they will be able to focus solely on their treatment program, 24 hours a day. The first component of any Alabama alcohol rehab program is the alcohol detox. Alcohol detoxification is very serious and can be accompanied with severe withdrawal symptoms. It is recommended that the detoxification process be overseen by a professional. It is vitally important that the detox process be followed up with a comprehensive alcohol rehabilitation program that includes some form of counseling or group classes, relapse prevention education and follow up care. The primary goal of any quality alcohol rehab should be to enable the individual from Alabama to be able to successfully achieve a state of lasting abstinence. Alabama alcohol related information and statistics are provided by the US Dept. of Transportation, National Highway Traffic Safety Administration and the National Conference of State Legislatures, 2004. The percentage of alcohol related fatalities in Alabama was highest in 1983, but the actual number of alcohol related deaths was highest in 1986. Since then, the percentage and actual number of drunk driving deaths in Alabama has decreased significantly. In 2006, out of all traffic fatalities, 32% involved a blood alcohol concentration of 0.08 or higher. The table below shows the total number of traffic fatalities (Tot) for Alabama, alcohol related fatalities (Alc-Rel) and fatalities in crashes where the highest BAC in the crash was 0.08 or above (0.08+). It is important to note that the drunk driving statistics for Alabama, as shown below, include data from individuals who were in an alcohol-related crash, but not driving a motor vehicle at the time. The U.S. Department of Transportation defines alcohol-related deaths as "fatalities that occur in crashes where at least one driver or non-occupant (pedestrian or pedalcyclist) involved in the crash has a positive Blood Alcohol Concentration (BAC) value." All 50 states in the US now apply two statutory offenses to operating a motor vehicle while under the influence of alcohol. The first (and original) offense is known either as driving under the influence (DUI), driving while intoxicated/impaired (DWI), or operating while intoxicated/impaired (OWI). This is based upon an Alabama police officer's observations (driving behavior, slurred speech, the results of a roadside sobriety test, etc.) The second offense is called "illegal per se", which is driving with a BAC of 0.08% or higher. Since 2002 it has been illegal in all 50 states to drive with a BAC that is 0.08% or higher. Year Fatalities Tot Alc-Rel % 0.08+ % 1982 839 486 58 436 52 1983 930 573 62 508 55 1984 932 537 58 465 50 1985 882 439 50 385 44 1986 1,081 609 56 524 48 1987 1,111 596 54 524 47 1988 1,024 503 49 437 43 1989 1,029 527 51 448 44 1990 1,121 583 52 520 46 1991 1,116 551 49 494 44 1992 1,031 498 48 446 43 1993 1,044 476 46 433 41 1994 1,083 472 44 422 39 1995 1,114 494 44 441 40 1996 1,146 516 45 460 40 1997 1,192 499 42 438 37 1998 1,071 442 41 389 36 1999 1,138 465 41 422 37 2000 996 426 43 375 38 2001 991 374 38 330 33 2002 1,038 410 39 366 35 2003 1,001 415 41 376 38 2004 1,154 442 38 394 34 2005 1,131 423 37 382 34 2006 1,206 445 37 384 32 ' 2003-2004 Alabama Alcohol Related Issue: Percentage % Ranking Alcohol Abuse or Dependence 5.97% [51st of 51] Alcohol consumption > Binge drinkers 12.7% [41st of 52] Alcohol consumption > Casual drinkers 40.2% [46th of 52] Alcohol consumption > Heavy drinkers 4% [42nd of 52] Alcohol related traffic fatalities 442 [13th of 51] Alcohol related traffic fatalities (per capita) 0.97 per 10,000 people [8th of 51] Alcohol related traffic fatalities, as a percentage 38% [29th of 51] Alcohol Use in the Past Month 39.17% [47th of 51] Sources: Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) 2003-2004, Office of Applied Studies 2003-2004 and the MADD Official Website statistics 2004 When is a driver considered to be legally drunk in Alabama? Non-commercial drivers in Alabama that are age 21+ are considered legally drunk when their blood alcohol level is .08 or more. Alabama drivers of commercial vehicles are legally drunk when their blood alcohol level is .04 percent or greater. School bus and day care drivers in Alabama are legally drunk when their blood alcohol level is greater than .02. Alabama drivers under 21 are legally drunk when their blood alcohol level is .02 or more. Penalties for Drunk Driving in Alabama First-time offenders in Alabama face imprisonment for up to one year, a fine of $600 to $2,100, or both. The driver's license suspension period is 90 days. First-time offenders are also required to attend an Alabama DUI or substance abuse program. A person in Alabama who commits a second DUI within five years of the first offense faces imprisonment, which may include hard labor, for up to one year. The fine ranges from $1,100 to $5,100. The driver's license revocation period is one year. On a third conviction, the Alabama offender faces a prison term, which may include hard labor, of up to one year. The fine ranges from $2,100 to $10,100. The driver's license revocation period is three years. On a fourth or subsequent conviction, the Alabama offender faces a prison term of one year and one day to 10 years. The fine ranges from $4,100 to $10,100. The driver's license revocation period is five years. Enhanced Penalty for Drunk Driving While a Child Under 14 was in the Vehicle When a person 21 or older is convicted of drunk driving in Alabama and a child under 14 was in the vehicle at the time of the offense, the offender will be sentenced to double the minimum criminal punishment that he or she would have received had the child not been in the car. Commercial Drivers In addition to other penalties that may be imposed under Alabama's DUI laws, a commercial driver in Alabama who commits a first DUI while driving any vehicle will be disqualified from driving a commercial vehicle for one year. If, however, the offense was committed while the driver was operating a commercial vehicle and transporting hazardous materials, the disqualification period is three years. If a commercial driver in Alabama is convicted of a second DUI while driving any vehicle, the offender will be disqualified from driving a commercial vehicle for life, which may or may not be reduced to a period of 10 years. School Bus and Day Care Drivers In addition to other penalties that may be imposed under Alabama's DUI laws, school bus and day care drivers who are convicted of DUI for the first time in Alabama will receive an automatic one-year driver's license suspension. Drivers Under 21 On a first violation, a minor whose blood alcohol level is between .02 and .08 will receive an automatic 30-day license suspension. The minor must also attend an Alabama DUI or substance abuse program. A minor who is found guilty of DUI in Alabama will be required to pay the same fines as an adult offender. What is Alabama's Civil Damages Act? Under Alabama law, parents can sue a person who sells alcohol to their child if that person knew the child was under 21 at the time of the sale and if alcohol played a role in causing the child's injury. The Louisiana legislature designed this law to deter the sale of alcohol to minors. The law places the burden on sellers of alcoholic beverages to determine that purchasers are not minors. If a seller doesn't carry that burden, the law permits a jury to assess damages as it sees fit. What is Alabama's Dram Shop Act? This law creates a civil action against owners of Alabama drinking establishments that provide alcohol to visibly intoxicated persons who later cause injury to another person because of their intoxication. Alabama's Dram Shop Act permits suit to be brought by the injured person or by the injured person's spouse, child, or parent. What is Alabama's "Open House Party" Statute? Under Alabama law, it is a crime for an adult to allow an "open house party" at his or her residence where alcohol is consumed by persons under 21. A violation of this law is punishable by up to six months in prison, which may include hard labor. Criminal Penalties for Selling Alcohol to Minors It is a crime for a licensed Alabama drinking establishment to sell alcohol to a minor. A first-time offender faces up to six months in jail, which may include hard labor, and a fine of $100 to $1,000. A second-time offender will serve three to six months in prison and be fined $100 to $1,000. On a third conviction, the offender will serve six to 12 months in prison and be fined $100 to $1,000. Contact Us Name: Phone: Email: Additional Info: Drinking increases the risk of death from automobile crashes as well as recreational and on-the-job injuries. According to the National Institute of Alcohol Abuse and Alcoholism (NIAAA), twin and adoption studies performed over the past two decades clearly suggests that a genetic susceptibility for alcoholism in families exists The United States has adopted 0.08% as the legal limit for drinking for drivers that are aged 21 or older, but drivers that are younger than this are not allowed to operate a vehicle with any level of alcohol in their system. Children with alcoholic parents may be at a greater risk for excessive drinking resulting from developmental factors that lower sensitivity to alcohol. Copyright ? 2002 - 2016 Questions? Feedback? powered by Olark live chat software Whois

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