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Wisconsin State History
In 1783 Wisconsin became a territorial possession of the United States following the American Revolutionary War, although it remained under British control until the War of 1812. Once finally under American control, the economy in Wisconsin shifted from fur trading to lead mining which drew many immigrants from other parts of the U.S. and Europe to the area. During the 1890s production in the state of Wisconsin shifted from mining to wheat and dairy production. Many immigrants in the state brought cheese-making traditions which proved profitable and suitable for the geography in the area.
A free state since its foundation, politics in early Wisconsin centered on slavery and the state became a center of northern abolitionism. During the Civil War, over 90,000 troops from Wisconsin fought for the Union. In the mid to late 20th century, Wisconsin took part in several political extremes, ranging from the anti-communist crusades in the 1950s to radical antiwar protests in the 1960s and 70s.
Wisconsin remains a leading dairy producer but is also a significant producer of many other agricultural products including peas, beans, beets, corn, potatoes, oats, hay, and cranberries. In terms of industrial production, the chief industrial products of Wisconsin are automobiles, machinery, furniture, paper, beer, and processed foods and the state's mines continue to produce copper, iron ore, lead, and zinc.
Drug Rehab and Treatment Facts Wisconsin
In 2008, 71.3% of those in addiction treatment located in Wisconsin were male.
28.7% of the individuals in drug addiction treatment residing in Wisconsin during 2008 were female.
The largest age group admitted into to drug rehab during 2008 in Wisconsin was between the ages of 41-45 (15.9%).
The second largest age group attending drug rehabilitation in Wisconsin during 2008 were between the ages of 21-25 (15.5%).
85.1% of the individuals in drug treatment located in Wisconsin during 2008 were Caucasian.
You cannot force someone you love to stop abusing drugs. As much as you may want to, and as hard as it is seeing the effects of drug abuse, you cannot make someone stop using. The final choice is up to them. The right support can help you make positive choices for yourself, and balance encouraging your loved one to get help without losing yourself in the process.
In the United States, the power to determine and impose penalties for drivers who violate traffic laws is granted to the state. All 50 states have agreed to make it illegal for a person to drive with a blood alcohol concentration level of 0.08% or higher. License suspension or revocation traditionally follows conviction for alcohol-impaired driving. Under a policy called administrative license suspension, licenses are taken before conviction when a driver fails or refuses to take a chemical test. However, in many states, the penalties and fines associated with drunk driving can be mitigated if an alcohol education program is completed. Some states make such programs mandatory before reinstating a license. Normally, these programs offer drunk driving prevention education and evaluate the offender's drinking habits. If the offender is determined to be alcohol dependent, he or she may be ordered to participate in counseling.
Illegal users of methadone sometimes combine it with cocaine as well. Cocaine causes a different sort of high in the brain, one that is unaffected by methadone. Users of cocaine and methadone find themselves in the difficult position of being addicted to two different substances at the same time, with a host of side effects unique to each substance.
Reflecting changes in production levels, Indian opium exports to China rose from 4,810 tons in 1858 to peak at 6,700 tons in 1879. Thereafter, Indian exports dropped by half to 3,368 tons by 1905, and then dwindled to insignificant amounts of opium after 1913.