Operation UNITE provides a toll-free Treatment Referral Line for anyone seeking assistance with a drug addiction. This line is available during normal business hours, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m., Monday through Friday.
Individuals seeking treatment, as well as family members in need of support, can call the referral line to learn about available treatment programs in the region and the appropriate steps they must take in order to enter a program that will meet their needs. All calls are kept confidential.
Through UNITE’s treatment initiative, individuals seeking help may be directed to short- or long-term treatment programs, Drug Court, or After-Care support programs. Low-income individuals living in Kentucky’s Fifth Congressional District may also qualify for a Voucher Program that will help cover the costs of residential treatment for drug-related addictions.
For more information about eligibility requirements call the UNITE Treatment Line at 1-866-908-6483.
Get Help Lex is an on-line resource for people seeking facilities and services for substance use disorder (substance abuse/addiction) in or around Lexington, Kentucky.
Get Help Lex is a tool to help you find a substance abuse treatment program for yourself and others. It's an informational tool ONLY. If you are experiencing a medical emergency, please call 911.
The Northern Kentucky Helpline for Heroin, Opiate Addiction is:
The hotline is for anyone with questions or needs help with heroin addiction. The hotline is open 24 hours a day, 7 days a week and is answered by a licensed professional counselor.
The Inject Hope Regional Collaborative brings community leaders in the areas of public health, health care, public safety, prevention and treatment and job and family services together across Southwest Ohio, Northern Kentucky and Southeast Indiana to address the heroin and opiate epidemic that is threatening the well-being and safety of our entire community. Through the development and implementation of a comprehensive effort, the Regional Collaborative creates a unified foundation that is able to scale the most successful efforts, enabling collaboration and coordination to most thoroughly and effectively leverage local resources.
The Matthew Casey Wethington Act for Substance Abuse Intervention is named for Matthew Casey Wethington, who died in 2002 from a heroin overdose at the age of 23. Casey was an energetic young man who enjoyed life until it was "taken" by drugs. Casey never intended to become addicted to drugs when he used the first time. What he did not realize was that his using would progress from abusing to dependence and then to the disease of addiction. Although his parents tried to get him help, there was no law that could force someone into treatment because he was adult. After Casey's death his parents lobbied for a change. "Casey's Law" is an involuntary treatment act for those who suffer from the disease of addiction.