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by Margaret Vail (2018-07-01)

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"That's the only thing I would change about my whole life is the first time I did drugs," said Perry, whose daughter is currently in jail and also is an addict. (AP Photo/David Goldman) , Monday, April 23, 2018. Tammy Perry, 53, sits outside the apartment she is staying in after getting released from jail, as a homeless friend is kicked out by the tenant in LaFollette, Tenn. He runs a hand through his hair, shifts his weight from one leg to another, and says that on the day his mom is released, he wants to show her how he can ride no-hands on his bike.

Robby hasn't hugged or even touched her since Christmas Day 2015, just before Sweat wound up back behind bars. Sweat laughs, but knows their reunion must wait. Rural America, in particular, lacks resources and readily accessible treatment to help curb the problem, says Jessica Hulsey Nickel, president of the Addiction Policy Forum, a patient advocacy group. If someone in recovery has to drive several hours to visit a specialist or receive regular doses of methadone, she pipe says, "It's going to make staying on that path nearly impossible.

(AP) - On opposite sides of the county jail, a mother and her son chat about school, girls, birthday gifts - and their future together. They aren't allowed to see each other face-to-face, so the inmate and the fifth-grader connect by video. There is also increasing competition in the niche world of snail slime products. Reuters visited a snail farm in Thailand that provides the secretion to a manufacturer that sells it either in its original form or after turning it into a powder for use in cosmetics around the world.

That's partly because women have costlier, more complicated treatment; many have experienced trauma and abuse as children or adults. Generally, women also are slower to seek help because of societal pressures to maintain a family. Many are single mothers who fear losing their children. Salter also notes there are twice as many residential programs in the state for men as there are for women. I feel like I'm going to have a nervous breakdown. "I've had a hard life.

Linda Green, 51, cries in her home while awaiting trial after her latest arrest on charges of public intoxication in LaFollette, Tenn. Green has been arrested more than 50 times in Campbell County on a range of charges from drug possession to theft. (AP Photo/David Goldman) , Tuesday, March 27, 2018. Sometimes I want to go back on drugs just to numb the pain," she says. A correctional officer searches a cell on suspicion that meth was sneaked into the Campbell County Jail in Jacksboro, Tenn.

Then weeks, months or years later, they're released into the same community where friends _ and in some cases, family _ are using drugs. Many of the inmates are addicts.

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