Top 15 Alcohol & Drug Rehab Centers in Chicopee, MA & Free Treatment Resources

Chicopee is a small Massachusetts city located within Hampden County. Despite its size, the city’s opioid-related death toll has been steadily climbing since before 2015.1 In 2015, Chicopee’s total opioid-related death toll was just 18 residents. By 2018, this number reached 31 and increased to 33 by 2020.1 Even though the city is small, you shouldn’t have any trouble finding an accredited drug or alcohol rehab in Chicopee—there are over 40 facilities within 10 miles and nearly 70 programs within 25 miles. Plenty of treatment centers offer inpatient and outpatient health services as well as medical detox services. If needed, you should also be able to find state-funded (free) help to get your health back on track.

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Find More Treatment Centers Near Chicopee

View more listings near Chicopee or search by the letter of cities in Massachusetts.

Alcohol and Drug Abuse Statistics in Chicopee, Massachusetts

Here are some recent statistics regarding substance abuse in Chicopee and Hampden County:2,3

Levels of Substance Abuse Care

Several levels of care are available for addiction treatment, based on types of needs.

Alcohol and Drug Detoxification

Detox occurs under medical supervision at a hospital, residential, or outpatient facility. It is the process of safely and comfortably removing drugs or alcohol from your system. Once detox is complete, you can transition to the next step of treatment.

Inpatient Drug and Alcohol Rehab

Inpatient or residential treatment involves staying at the rehab facility to receive 24/7 supervised care. Treatment interventions in this setting typically include individual and group therapy, recreational therapy, nutritional counseling, and medication.

Partial hospitalization programs (PHPs)

Massachusetts residents who participate in a PHP live at home while receiving treatment services at a hospital. Treatment often includes many of the same methods as inpatient care, but you return home during non-treatment hours.

Intensive Outpatient Programs (IOPs)

IOPs allow Massachusetts residents to attend counseling sessions several days a week while spending the rest of their time at home, at work, or fulfilling other obligations.

Standard Outpatient

Standard outpatient care is the least intensive treatment option. It involves one to two hours of treatment per week. Highly motivated people with a strong support system are good candidates for this level of treatment.

Relapse Prevention

Also called aftercare, relapse prevention is for Massachusetts residents who have completed a rehab program. It includes ongoing support such as 12-step groups, SMART recovery, and therapy.

How to Pay for Substance Addiction Treatment in Chicopee, Massachusetts

Private Insurance

Every insurance provider is required by law to cover substance abuse and mental health treatment services to some extent. Contact your provider to learn about the specific coverage they offer, which varies by company.

Massachusetts Medicaid

In Massachusetts, Medicaid and the Children’s Health Insurance Program (CHIP) are rolled into one program, called MassHealth. MassHealth members may be able to cover the cost of rehabilitation treatment services through this government-funded program. Massachusetts residents must apply for benefits, and the treatment provider must accept MassHealth as a method of payment.

Massachusetts Medicare

Massachusetts Medicare is a program funded by the government to provide coverage for Massachusetts residents who are 65 or older, have been on Social Security Disability Insurance for two years, or have end-stage renal disease or Lou Gehrig’s disease. Medicare covers the cost of addiction treatment services; however, some rehab facilities don’t accept Medicare methods of payment, so always check before enrolling in treatment.

Sliding Scale Rehabs

Sliding scale rehab programs charge fees based on income, so you only pay what you can reasonably afford. To qualify for sliding scale rehab in Massachusetts, you may have to provide proof of income.

TRICARE in Massachusetts

Massachusetts TRICARE (North region) is a program funded by the government to provide health insurance coverage for military personnel, veterans, and their families. TRICARE covers addiction treatment services for these individuals.

IHS-Funded Drug Rehabs

Indian Health Services drug rehabs offer addiction treatment free of charge for Indigenous people and Alaskan Natives. This coverage is provided even if other insurance is available.

Getting to and Around Chicopee, Massachusetts

Chicopee is a small city located along the Connecticut River and is considered part of the Springfield Massachusetts Metropolitan Statistical Area. It’s also home to the Westover Air Reserve Base, which was built in 1940 and is known for having one of the largest airways on the East Coast.

Whether you’re getting addiction help at an alcohol or drug rehab in Chicopee or visiting someone getting their health straightened out at an inpatient treatment center there, it’s important to know what’s around. Here are a few travel tips for getting to and getting around Chicopee, Massachusetts:

  • The closest major airport to Chicopee is the Bradley International Airport, with a distance of only 15 miles. You can also get to Chicopee by bus or train if you live within the state.
  • Chicopee is serviced by the Massachusetts Bay Transportation Authority (MBTA). The department provides both public buses and a metro light rail in the area.
  • Since Chicopee is located within the Springfield Massachusetts Metropolitan Statistical Area, you won’t have any issue finding a hotel to suit your budget or needs. Air BnBs are also widely available throughout the area if that’s your preference.
  • Chicopee isn’t a very walkable city, which means you’ll need to arrange for transportation depending on where you’re staying and what you plan to do while there. Fortunately, rideshares such as Uber and Lyft are available throughout the day and night, as are traditional taxi services and rental car services.
  • There is plenty to do in Chicopee. While there, be sure to visit the Chicopee Memorial State Park (weather permitting), the Polish Center of Discovery and Learning, the Eastern States Exposition, and the Dr. Seuss National Memorial Sculpture Garden.

Massachusetts Alcohol and Drug Laws

Policy makers in Massachusetts have enacted the following laws related to alcohol and drug use and possession:1,2,3,4,5

9-1-1 Good Samaritan Law: Passed in Massachusetts in 2012, this law states that anyone who calls 9-1-1 for an overdose emergency will not be charged with possession of a controlled substance. The policy was created to encourage people to get emergency help during overdose situations.

Naloxone Standing Order: The Massachusetts Act for Prevention and Access to Appropriate Care and Treatment of Addiction allows pharmacies to dispense Naloxone, without a prescription, to anyone at risk of opioid overdose and to others who are in a position to assist those at risk.

Marijuana Decriminalization: As of 2016, recreational use of marijuana is legal in Massachusetts for adults 21 years and older. Adults can have up to one ounce on their person and 10 ounces in their home, but any amount over one ounce must be kept locked up, and marijuana cannot be used in public or on federal property. Residents of Massachusetts can also grow up to six cannabis plants for single-adult households or 12 plants for larger households.

Zero Tolerance Law: In Massachusetts, the legal BAC for drivers under 21 years of age is 0.02% instead of 0.08%. Violation of this law can result in up to three years of license suspension, 2.5 years in prison, up to $5,000 in fines, and a suspended license.

Drug Classes: To establish criminal penalties for violation of drug law, Massachusetts has established five classes of controlled substances. Class A includes opioids. Class B includes cocaine. Class C includes some narcotics. Class D includes marijuana. Class E includes narcotics that contain additional substances.


  1. Massachusetts Department of Public Health. (2022, June). Number of Opioid-Related Overdose Deaths By City/Town, 2015-2021.
  2. Massachusetts Department of Public Health. (2022, June). Number of Opioid-Related Overdose Deaths By County, 2015-2021.
  3. Hampden County Addiction Task Force. (2022, August). Current Overdose and Drug Use Trends.

Other Rehab Centers in Massachusetts