Ecstasy Hotline

352.771.2700  24/7, Toll-Free, Confidential

Some call it “Molly.” Some call it “snowball.” Others just call it “E.” Whatever you call it, ecstasy (known chemically as MDMA) is a Schedule 1 substance, which means it has a high potential for abuse. This is due to its pleasurable attributes. A synthetic drug, ecstasy alters perception and mood for the user, which are qualities of hallucinogenic drugs. It can also be categorized as a stimulant because it can cause a boost in energy or activity and create a general euphoric feeling, which is why people often use it as an antidepressant.

Although research results vary on whether ecstasy/MDMA is addictive, it can still result in various health effects if abused. Are you an ecstasy user who feels your use has gotten out of control, or do you know someone who is? Are you seeking treatment? If so, help is available. Often, the first step people in your position take is calling a reputable substance abuse hotline, such as The Recovery Village’s.

What Is an Ecstasy/MDMA Hotline?

An ecstasy hotline can be seen as the first line of defense against a misuse problem related to this substance. It’s intended as an outlet for anyone struggling with ecstasy abuse who is seeking help. Even if you’re not the user, you can still call to obtain information about how to help someone else who misuses this drug. Many ecstasy hotlines are toll-free and staffed with a team of experienced specialists who can help.

When Should I Call an Ecstasy Hotline?

For your convenience, our free ecstasy hotline is open 24/7, so you can call at any time, day or night if you’re merely seeking treatment and/or guidance. However, with consideration to the health effects of this substance (blurred vision, impulsiveness and aggression), abuse can potentially put the user or someone else in immediate danger. If this is the case, and you are in need of urgent medical attention, call 911 for local assistance.

What Information Do I Need to Provide When I Call an Ecstasy Helpline?

You only have to provide us with as much information as you’re comfortable with. However, it’s important to keep in mind that with your answers to specific questions, we’ll be better equipped to give you the care you need. Here are some of the questions you can expect to be asked when you call our ecstasy 24-hour hotline:

  • Do you believe your life or safety, or that of someone else, is in imminent danger as a result of your ecstasy use?
  • Are you struggling with other problems that are related to ecstasy abuse, such as depression or alcoholism?
  • Are you currently seeking treatment for your ecstasy use?
  • Are you ready to enter a treatment facility?

Is the Phone Call Private?

Yes, our free ecstasy hotline is 100 percent private; our sole intention is to help, not to sell. However, not all ecstasy helplines offer the exact same level of service that we do. With that in mind, if you call a different ecstasy helpline, we recommend that you ask about their confidentiality policy before disclosing any personal information.

Can I Start Treatment for My Ecstasy/MDMA Abuse When I Call?

You sure can. One of the great things about The Recovery Village is the fact that you can begin your treatment within your first conversation to our ecstasy 24-hour hotline. We offer various treatment programs to meet every need, and we’re happy to assist in any way that we can, as soon as you’re ready to receive it.

National Hotlines

Emergencies and Crisis Situations

If you’re experiencing a medical emergency or are in imminent danger, or if you know someone who is, call 911. Be prepared to answer questions about your specific location or the location of the victim and the nature of the emergency. Also be ready to follow the dispatcher’s instructions until help arrives (if necessary), such as how to perform CPR or the Heimlich maneuver.

  • 911
  • Available 24 Hours a Day

The National Poison Control Center
If you suspect that you or someone you know is experiencing symptoms of ecstasy poisoning (dehydration, seizures, etc.), you can call the National Poison Control Center, in addition to 911, for assistance.

National Suicide Prevention Lifeline
Suicidal tendencies tend to be associated with drug and alcohol abuse. If you’re experiencing such tendencies, or you have a friend or relative who is, this 24-hour lifeline can help.

Mental Health Disorders

The National Mental Health Association
This 800 number can provide assistance with disorders such as depression, anxiety or bipolar disorder, and talk you through your situation.

Substance and Alcohol Abuse/Addiction

Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration (SAMHSA)
SAMHSA’s national hotline offers free referral and information services for those facing mental illnesses or substance use disorders.

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