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What’s covered and who benefits
What’s covered and who benefits
We can spend the SABG funds or “pass them through” to providers that help people in the community who need covered services for SUDs.
Those who can take part are uninsured:
- Adults with an SUD
- Youth with an SUD
Some groups that use these services include:
- Pregnant women and youth who use drugs by injection (always receive services)
- Pregnant women and youth who use substances (always receive services)
- Other people who use drugs by injection (always receive services)
- Women and youth who use substances and have dependent children and families. That includes women trying to regain custody of their children (when funds allow)
- Other people with an SUD, no matter their gender or route of use (when funds allow)
You may need outpatient or residential treatment. Your providers do all they can for your whole health, including your:
- Behavioral health (mental health and SUDs)
- Physical health (health of your body)
This is called integrated care.
Outpatient (behavioral health home) treatment
Outpatient treatment lets people live at home when not in treatment. You can:
- Stay in school
- Keep working
- Handle other personal tasks
You can go to group or individual therapy sessions each week. You can also meet with a mental health provider and receive medicine.
Residential treatment and referrals
For some providers, you don’t need a referral. So you can contact them on your own.
Residential treatment includes live-in care in a stable setting. The treatment may last for one month to one year. It’s best for people:
- Without a stable place to live or work
- With little or no family support in treatment
- With very serious disorders who haven’t been able to get and stay sober or drug free in other treatment
Providers and resources
Providers for outpatient treatment
You don’t need a referral for this type of treatment. Here are some outpatient providers you can contact:
Providers for Gila and Pinal counties
Providers for residential treatment
You can reach out to one of these providers:
MAT for substance use disorders (SUDs)
MAT means using approved medication to treat SUDs (opioids and alcohol). It works best with counseling or behavioral therapies.
You’ll want to tell your other providers if you get help with MAT. You have the best chance of success when all your providers know what’s going on with you. That way, they can work together to make sure you get the care you need, when you need it. This is called coordination of care.
Need to learn more about MAT? Just visit our MAT page.
Providers who use MAT
You don’t need a referral to get help with MAT. Here are some providers you can call:
24/7 providers who use MAT
Other providers who use MAT
- 320-T1–Block Grants and Discretionary grants (PDF)
- 320 -T2 Non Title XIX/XXI Services and Funding (Excluding Block Grants and Discretionary Grants) (PDF)
- Exhibit 300-2B, AHCCCS Covered Non-Title XIX XXI Behavioral Health Services (PDF)
- Non-Title Enrollment Reference Guide (PDF)
- Crisis/State Only Membership Reference Guide (PDF)