3 Year Ban for Drug Addiction Juarez Consulate – Proof of Rehabilitation?

Question by Janet V: 3 year ban for drug addiction Juarez consulate – Proof of rehabilitation?
Where does it say “specifically” that an applicant must provide “proof of rehabilitation” once a 3 year ban for drug use is up? I would like to find this law and/or requirement.

Best answer:

Answer by bobby
ask your pb officer

What do you think? Answer below!

 


 

Drug Rehabilitation, Drug Culture. How it Makes Addicts – In this video I go into one of the big reasons why kids so easily get into drugs. More at: drugrehabus.org for USA Viewers http for Australia While this is only one reason kids easily slip into drug taking it is a big part of modern life. There are others of course which I go into in other videos on the channel.

 

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From Twitter:

RT @louellgat: OOW back to school from Central Luzon Drug Rehabilitation Center – by CandiceCarreon (Candice Carreon)

 

From Twitter:

OOW back to school from Central Luzon Drug Rehabilitation Center – by louellgat (?ouell Gatchalian)

 

From Twitter:

Had a nice day with the patients of Central Luzon Drug Rehabilitation Center :)))) Bait nila :))) – by celinesut (Celine Salac)

 

23 Responses to 3 Year Ban for Drug Addiction Juarez Consulate – Proof of Rehabilitation?

  • Schmegicky says:

    You can find it under INA 212 “Inadmissibility” Sections.

    A drug user is inadmissible. When they take blood at the medical center they test for illicit drug use. 212(a)(1)(A)(iv) is the section.

    I have even heard of it happening that they might give the chest x-ray (for tuberculosis) on one day and then send the alien back to give a blood test on the next day.

    The immigration laws are written in such a way to place the burden of proof on the INDIVIDUAL, not the government. That is, if they find recreational drugs in someone’s system, then that person has the responsibility to prove to the consulate that they no longer use drugs. Merely, not being stupid enough the second time around not to use recreational drugs before a blood test may not be enough to convince the consular authorities that rehabilitation has occurred.

    —– (edited below)

    Excellent Fred, pointing out also the Foreign Affairs Manual section. However, this section doesn’t include the word “rehabilitated”. It has been noted that some consular officers often ask for more than simple abstinence from recreational drugs during the review period.

    Members of the recreational drug-taking public are simply concerned that these procedures are not simply invented on the fly by the consular officers.

    Dollars to DS-230’s, our asker’s next question will be what is considered acceptable proof of rehabilitation. It would be helpful to know what a majority of consular officers consider to be adequate proof of rehabilitation. Does it depend on the drug and level of addiction?

    I’ll vote for your answer if you would be so kind as to provide some further general insight.

  • George L says:

    they’d have to see a panel physician attached to the consulate and do a complete physical.

  • Fred S says:

    It says specifically in 9 FAM 40.11 N12.5 that an applicant must demonstrate to the panel physician that he has not abused drugs within the past 2 or 3 years, depending on the drug.

    In a “Class A” condition, which would include non-medical use of a substance listed in section 202 of the Controlled Substance Act (such as amphetamines, cannabinoids, cocaine and related substances, etc.), the panel physician must determine whether the applicant:

    (1) Is currently using or has used a psychoactive substance within the last 3 years; or

    (2) Is or has abused a psychoactive substance other than those listed in section 202 within the last 2 years.

    c. In a “Class B” condition, the panel physician needs only to determine:

    (1) No non-medical use of a substance listed in section 202 of the Controlled Substances Act in the last three years; or

    (2) No abuse of a psychoactive substance other than those listed in section 202 of that act in the last two years.

    There is no waiver relief for an immigrant visa (IV) applicant who is admissible under INA 212(a)(1)(A)(iv). 9 FAM 40.11 N13.6

    9 FAM 40.11 N12.4 Finding of Remission

    Remission is defined as no nonmedical use of a drug listed in section 202 of the Controlled Substances Act for 3 or more years, or no nonmedical use of any other psychoactive substance for 2 or more years. An alien in remission is not ineligible to receive a visa, if the panel physician finds the alien to be in a “Class-B” status.

  • Archiesview says:

    What? You comment? doesn’t make sense.

  • Johan Vind says:

    If at all possible, while you? achieve data, you should add to this blog site using new information. I’ve discovered this really useful.

  • ezhumalai91 says:

    I got help with my sober living by calling? 877-263-3402 . It really helped me? out

  • Archiesview says:

    Thank you for your comment. However, I would like you to consider again the definition of a disease and difference between that and a drug. I go into this in some depth in other videos. A disease a foriegn organism living off the body. A drug is a poison. The only difference between the effects that any drug has is dependent on the amount taken. A brain poisoned by drugs is not a diseased brain it is? a physically damaged brain. Giving it more drugs of any kind only makes matters worse.

  • Carolyn Clayton says:

    Drug addiction has been identified as a brain disease because the abuse of drugs leads to changes in the structure and function of? the brain. Although it is true that for most people the initial decision to take drugs is voluntary, over time the changes in the brain caused by repeated drug abuse can affect a person’s self control and ability to make sound decisions,and at the same time, send intense impulses to take drugs.

  • Archiesview says:

    Living with an addict is a heartbreaking affair. Getting them to face up to the situation they have got themselves into it a? tough challenge. Getting them into rehab is nearly as tough such is the state of mind the drugs put them in. Usually it takes a skilled consultant to get through to the addict. Family members rarely can do it. They are too close to the problem. They also don’t have the necessary skills that only come with experience. No one can make an unwilling addict do a rehab program.

  • Matilda Blair says:

    Thus these drug rehabilitation programs are a beacon of hope to the hopeless and a silver lining in the cloud for families which are unfortunate enough to share their roof with a loved one who is dependent more on a substance than? on them for solace.

  • Archiesview says:

    Yes, that is a huge factor in a child’s life. Sadly decent parenting is very much a disappearing trait. Parents under strees can get into drugs and then so do the kids. Druged out parents put drugs onto the unborn kid? and then they wonder why the kid is deformed or has other problems. It’s a very sad state of affairs indeed.

  • SongEThibodeau says:

    These days, there are millions of drug addicts and the number of drug addicts is increasing at a very rapid speed as well with each passing day.Some of the factors are supposed to be negligence on the part of the parents of the children, as far as care and? filial love are concerned. Nowadays, parents have no time to love their children and provide them with proper care and let them feel well supported and truly loved.

  • Archiesview says:

    Yes this is true. Once the drugs are really gone from the body with our detox it is very important to give them the skills to handle their future. Not just so they are no? longer tempted but to be able to make a decent future life . This is covered in out Life skills section and they love it.

  • jylnixon says:

    Well, how many of us really know the actual meaning of rehabilitation? It means coming back to a normal, healthy, life with the help of therapies, medical? treatment and proper education.They need to be strengthened in their minds to overcome all sorts of familiar trigger situations they might have to face and yet stay unfazed to their commitment to lead lives free of drug dependence.

  • Archiesview says:

    The second section of our program addresses this aspect of rehab. Once the drugs are out of their system you can start to talk sense to them. Something that is not possible until that happens? because until you do that all you are getting is drug talk. With the drugs gone you can reach them with reason and develop their life skills so they can live a decent drug free and useful life.

  • Archiesview says:

    The second section of our program addresses this aspect of rehab. Once the drugs are out of their system you can start to talk sense to them. Something that is not possible until that happens because until you do that all you are getting is drug talk. With the drugs? gone you can reach them with reason and develop their life skills so they can live a decent drug free and useful life.

  • OwensWhall says:

    They should also make it sure that they are mentally as well as physically ready to face the? world with the usual vigor and positive energy to overcome the stigma that their lives get associated with. While coming back to their normal lives they should be equipped with life skills that can sustain them in their social, familial and occupational life.

  • Archiesview says:

    You are so right. The one thing no drug program can do is make an unwilling person do the program. In fact a person with an unwilling attitude will never do anything about anything let alone do a rehab. This is the one attitude noboby can work with. It is the first obstacle to overcome. A skilled councillor can sometimes do it, but not always. Drugs are mind altering? afer all. The councillor has to get over this and through to the person for any progress to be made.

  • Archiesview says:

    It takes a bit more than just a few reasons. In our Drug Talk program to schools we explain how drugs get into the fat and how drugs mess with the pictures in your mind and blank them out. This along with other points makes much more impression on kids than scare tactic nonsense which? only does the opposite just like you say. It only gets them more interested to try drugs.

  • GaleRTran says:

    Drug rehabilitation is made difficult when the patients exhibit difficult behavior and attitude. Addicts have to make up their mind to undergo a rigorous and fruitful training sessions. If they are not co-operating, the entire process may be a failure. Hence an? effective drug rehab program is important.

  • Archiesview says:

    The thing is Sam, no other rehab uses the detox method we use that gets the drugs completely out of the person’s body. This is what causes the relapses as explained in the? detox video. That’s why the others have such an atrocious relapse rate. Our graduates don’t relapse and therefore have no need of “continued” support to keep them off. A rehab that has to keep them clean has failed utterly by definition. Rehab means to return to a former state of health or good standing.

  • samleoberg says:

    Many? addicts continue living with the dangers of addiction, without even being aware of it and treating it. Denial is the most important problem which will be stopping your loved one from getting into an addiction treatment program.Continuing support is offered by rehab centers to help the ex-addict sustain abstinence.

  • Archiesview says:

    Yes, James this is so true. We have a program of talks that presenters deliver to schools. It is a no-scare-tactic series of talks to get kids to look at the drug issues and make up their own minds about the subject. After each talk each kid is given a survey to fill out on what they thought of the talk. We get rave replies. It’s very encouraging to see that when? they get the straight data they see through the drugs makes it better scam.

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