Treatment Centers by City

  • Newaygo County CMHSP
  • Newaygo County CMHSP
    is an Alcohol Abuse Rehabilitation Facility located at 1049 East Newell Street White Cloud, MI. 49349 and can be contacted by calling 231-689-7330. Newaygo County CMHSP offers treatment services for Alcoholism, Prescription Drug Abuse and Illicit Drug Addiction

    Treatment Services Offered: Mental Balance Treatment Services, Outpatient Alcohol Treatment, Hearing Impaired Clients, Spanish Speaking
    Payment Options: Payment Assistance Through Medicaid, Medicare Assistance, Self Pay, Sliding-Scale Fee, Payment Help

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  • A study showed that 6 months after the alcohol label was mandated by law, pregnant black women who were light drinkers slightly reduced their alcohol consumption during pregnancy, whereas black women who were heavier drinkers did not change their drinking habits.
  • Alcohol abuse differs from alcoholism in that it does not include an extremely strong craving for alcohol, loss of control over drinking, or physical dependence. Alcohol abuse is defined as a pattern of drinking that results in one or more of the following situations within a 12-month period: Failure to fulfill major work, school, or home responsibilities. Drinking in situations that are physically dangerous, such as while driving a car or operating machinery. Having recurring alcohol-related legal problems, such as being arrested for driving under the influence of alcohol or for physically hurting someone while drunk. Continued drinking despite having ongoing relationship problems that are caused or worsened by the drinking. Although alcohol abuse is basically different from alcoholism, many effects of alcohol abuse are also experienced by alcoholics.
  • The liver breaks down alcohol so it can be eliminated from your body; if a person consumes more alcohol than the liver can process, the imbalance that this creates can injure the liver by interfering with its normal breakdown of protein, fats, and carbohydrates.
  • Recently, a complete line of hard lemonades and fruit-flavored malt beverages that are called "alcopops" have emerged in the U.S.; these beverages are appealing to teenagers, because of their alcohol content, which is reported to be up to 8%.

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