State Line Treatment Services

Frequently Asked Questions

How fast can I get in?

Walk in assessments are available between 9AM and 2PM at all three locations
You'll see a doctor within 48 hours to receive medication. 

What types of insurance do you accept?
State Line Treatment Services accepts Medicaid 

How do I get Medicaid? 
Everything you need to know about applying can be found here  

What is Addiction Treatment?
Addiction Treatment is the opportunity to work through the reasons your life feels out of control, what needs to change and what help you need.
How do I know if I need treatment?
State Line Treatment Services will conduct a complete substance abuse assessment that will help you decide what services you need and how we can help you.
What is “detox”?
Detoxification is the need for assistance in removing the alcohol and drugs from your body.  Stopping the use of some drugs or alcohol can be life threatening.
How do I know if I need an outpatient or an inpatient program?
Through SLTS assessment we can determine what form of treatment will best help you begin the process of changing your life.

What are some signs of addiction?
Has your drug use caused you to experience loss in your life (job,family,friends,relationships)? Are you experiencing legal problems?  If you are questioning if you have a problem it would be in your best interest to come see us.
Should my family be involved in my treatment?
It is critical that family and supportive friends are there for you.  As you begin your recovery all positive support people in your life will be important.
How many times a week or how long should I expect to come for therapy? 
SLTS provides individualized treatment.  Each person will be required to attend only as much as they need.
Why choose outpatient treatment for your therapy services?

Outpatient treatment allows you to maintain your current jobs, housing, and daily responsibilities while starting the process of creating a newer and healthier life. 

What is opiate dependence?
Opiate dependence is a disease with physical, psychological, and social consequences, including:
-Physical changes - The need for increasing amounts of opioid to produce the same effect, symptoms of withdrawal, compulsion to use, mood swings, and sleep disturbances.
-Psychological components - A reliance on heroin or other drugs to help you cope with everyday problems. These drugs may also become a necessary part of "feeling good" or "having fun".
-Social consequences - Less contact with important people in your life and an inability to participate in important events due to drug use (e.g, missing days at work, or family obligations). In extreme cases, there may even be criminal and legal implications. You may realize that it's costing you more and more money to obtain these drugs.
There are a variety of factors that can contribute to the continued use of opioids. These include:
-The use of heroin/prescription opiates to escape from or cope with problems
-The need to use increasing amounts of the drugs to achieve the same effect
-The need to use more of the drug(s) to avoid the very unpleasant effects of opiate withdrawal