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We're here to help.

  • We're here to help.

    It is a priority in the State of Michigan to increase access to quality treatment options for individuals with an opioid use disorder. Below you will find important information on different treatment options, how to find treatment, and how to request Naloxone, a medication that can reverse opioid overdoses.

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    If you or someone you know needs help with opioid use disorder, call the SAMSHA National Hotline, a 24-hour, 365-day-a-year, treatment referral hotline. 

    1-800-662-HELP (4357)


Treatment Options

Medication-Assisted Treatment

  • Medication-Assisted Treatment

    Medication-Assisted Treatment combines one of three FDA-approved medications, referred to as Medications to Treat Opioid Use Disorder, with counseling to treat opioid use disorder and opioid addiction. These medications include methadone, buprenorphine (brand names Suboxone®, Zubsolv® and others), and naltrexone (brand name Vivitrol®). The National Academy of Sciences has found that available evidence “clearly establishes” the increased effectiveness of medication-assisted treatment.

    Request Naloxone

Abstinence-Based Treatment

  • Abstinence-Based Treatment

    Abstinence-based treatment is complete cessation from all substances and medications in combination with counseling and connection to a community of other recovering individuals.

Find Treatment

Find Local Treatment

  • Substance Abuse Hotline

    Use Michigan Department of Health & Human Services’ listing by county to locate substance use treatment services.



  • Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration (SAMSHA) Hotline

    SAMSHA’s National Hotline is available 24-hours-a-day, 365-days-a-year for treatment referrals. They can connect you with local resources. 

    1-800-662-HELP (4357)

Request Nalaxone

Request Naloxone

  • Request Naloxone

    In the event of an opioid overdose, there is a drug that can be used that can reverse the effects of the opioid. Naloxone (commonly known by the brand names Narcan and Evzio) is a life-saving medication used to reverse the effect of an opioid overdose. Naloxone is not addictive. Payment for the medication Naloxone is covered by Medicaid and many other insurances. Many non-profit organizations also distribute Naloxone.

    Learn More


End the Stigma

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  • Stigma Image

    Anti-Stigma image

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    Image of the Michigan State Police Angel Program Logo

Ask for Help

  • Ask for Help

    The MSP Angel Program allows an individual struggling with drug addiction to walk into a MSP post during regular business hours and ask for assistance. If accepted into the MSP Angel Program, the individual will be guided through a professional substance abuse assessment and intake process to ensure proper treatment placement. An "Angel" volunteer, who is a member of the local community, will be present to support the individual during the process, and to provide transportation to the identified treatment facility. All MSP posts are currently participating in the Angel Program.


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Dispose of Your Drugs

  • Dispose of Your Drugs

    After filling a medication, you may not think about what happens when some of it goes unused. Opioids and other prescription medications can be stolen or used by people other than the patient that was prescribed the medication. Further, proper drug disposal is important because it helps protect human health and our environment. To find a proper drug takeback location near you, click the button below.


Find A National Takeback Location

  • Additional Locations

    Google is working with the National Drug Enforcement Agency to make it easier for people to find permanent drug takeback locations near them using Google Maps. Michigan, along with Alabama, Arizona, Iowa, Massachusetts, and Pennsylvania, are part of this Google Maps Integration Pilot.