Resources for Alcohol and Drug Problems

Getting Help at Group Health

If you or a family member have a problem with alcohol or drug use, Group Health has resources to help you. You may want to start by talking with your primary care doctor. Group Health also can direct you to community resources.

Coverage may vary by plan. To check your benefits, refer to your coverage agreement or contact Customer Service.

Behavioral Health Services: Contact this Group Health service for a confidential appointment about your use of alcohol or drugs.

Resource Line: This Group Health service can provide information about community support and programs.

Community Support

These organizations offer support to people with alcohol or drug use problems and to their families.

Alcoholics Anonymous: A voluntary fellowship of alcoholics who help themselves and each other get sober and stay sober.

Al-Anon/Alateen: Group meetings for families and friends whose lives have been affected by alcohol.

Washington Recovery Help Line: The community line is available to help with drug and alcohol use issues. Call for support and information.

Celebrate Recovery: Christian-based recovery groups designed to help people struggling with various issues, including substance use addiction. Celebrate Recovery groups meet at participating churches (list available on website).

Cocaine Anonymous: A fellowship of men and women who share experiences, strength, and hope with each other to help in the recovery from cocaine addiction.

Crisis Clinic of Seattle/King County: A non-profit organization offering 24-hour support services to people in emotional distress.

Crystal Meth Anonymous: A fellowship of men and women who share experiences, strength, and hope with each other to help in the recovery from crystal meth addiction.

Dual Recovery Anonymous: Twelve-step support group for persons with addiction and mental health conditions.

Marijuana Anonymous: A fellowship of men and women who share experiences, strength, and hope with each other to help in the recovery from marijuana addiction.

Narcotics Anonymous: An international, community-based association of recovering drug addicts.

Recovery Web: Website devoted to personal healing from addictions and trauma.

SMART Recovery: Face-to-face and online help groups. The organization helps people recover from all types of addictive behaviors.

Women for Sobriety, Inc.: A non-profit organization dedicated to helping women overcome alcoholism and other addictions.


Clinical review by Ryan Caldeiro, MD
Group Health
Reviewed 12/15/2011
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