What We Treat

BlueCrest treats use disorders for all drugs of abuse including alcohol. This includes, but is not limited to, opioids, heroin, benzodiazepines, cocaine, amphetamines, suboxone, marijuana and MDMA. We also treat drugs that are used off-label or sold at head shops, convenience stores and gas stations such as kratom, K2, bath salts and inhalants.

BlueCrest also specializes in treatment for mental health disorders that commonly occur in individuals who abuse drugs and alcohol. These conditions may include anxiety and depressive disorders, bipolar disorders, obsessive compulsive disorders (OCD), attention deficit and hyperactivity disorders (ADHD) and panic disorders.


To provide effective treatment, we adapt our integrated clinical and 12-step approach to meet the needs of each individual client. Everyone’s path to addiction is unique and they require focused, comprehensive care to achieve and maintain their sobriety. We also have clinicians trained and certified in EMDR to treat trauma. BlueCrest understands it is of paramount importance to assess each client’s specific needs, experiences and goals to individualize their treatment plan and provide the best opportunity for success. You can read more about our our approach here

Alcohol is a depressant and the most widely consumed substance of abuse in the United States and around the world. There are nearly 90,000 alcohol-related deaths in the United States every year and nearly one-third of automobile fatalities are the result of an alcohol impaired driver (NIH, 2019). Alcohol abusers never recover on their own, making early intervention and quality treatment essential. Learn More
Opioid addiction is an epidemic and public health crisis in the United States. As a result of a perfect storm of medical, regulatory and societal factors, millions of Americans have become addicted to opioids. Far too often, those who abuse these drugs turn to heroin after their prescriptions run out or they can no longer find or afford pills sold on the street. Learn More
In the United States, heroin is widely available, easy to find and considerably cheaper than buying illegal prescription opioids. With the presence of powerful drugs like fentanyl being mixed or sold as heroin, users must seek immediate treatment due to the high risk of death associated with heroin addiction. Learn More
Cocaine is a highly addictive stimulant that can be snorted, smoked or injected. Cocaine produces a powerful high that quickly wears off, leaving users craving more. Cocaine abuse can result in a multitude of health issues including high blood pressure, heart attack, depression and insomnia. Learn More
Vicodin is a commonly prescribed narcotic pain reliever that has been used to treat everything from oral surgery to serious physical injuries. Vicodin is an opioid with high potential for abuse and can lead to dependency and the use of more potent narcotics, including Percocet and Oxycontin. Learn More 
Benzodiazepines such as Xanax, Klonopin, Valium, Ativan and Librium are highly addictive, dangerous drugs that can lead to dependence. “Benzos” have a sedating effect and can be lethal when taken in high doses or mixed with other drugs. Learn More
MDMA, also known as Ecstasy or Molly, is a stimulant with hallucinogenic effects. Use of MDMA is associated with numerous adverse health effects including anxiety, sleep problems, loss of appetite, memory and attention problems. MDMA use can also spike body temperature resulting in liver, kidney or heart failure or death. Learn More 
Suboxone is intended to alleviate withdrawal symptoms of opioid dependency within a short time frame. However, Suboxone is now over-prescribed as “opioid maintenance” which is not its intended use. Suboxone abuse is an opioid addiction and necessitates detox and treatment. Learn More
Often called the “study drug” for its ability to keep students awake, Adderall is a powerful prescription amphetamine that is often abused. Intended to treat ADHD and narcolepsy, Adderall is often over-prescribed and can also be purchased on the street. Short-term and long-term use of amphetamines have severe effects on the heart and other organs. Learn More
While many states have decided to legalize or are in the process of legalizing marijuana that does not mean its use can’t result in harmful effects or that it poses no risk of abuse or addiction. Although there are those that advocate marijuana for its therapeutic effects, there are also many potential adverse psychological and physical health effects associated with its use, including the development of marijuana use disorder as well as the risk of dependence or addiction. Learn More

You guys care, you really do. This isn’t just a machine.

I feel like I’ve found somebody that was long lost and I’m still finding that person, and it’s a journey that I’m welcoming. I’ve gotten my life back and I’ve gotten my soul back.

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