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2004 State Estimates of Substance Use and Mental Health
(from the 2003-2004 National Surveys on Drug Use & Health)

bulletNational data      bulletState level data       bulletMetropolitan and other subState area data

Figure 2.1 is a U.S. map showing any illicit drug use in past month among persons aged 12 or older, by State: percentages, annual averages based on 2003 and 2004 NSDUHs. States listed here in alphabetical order within each group were divided into five groups based on the magnitude of their percentages.

States in the highest group (9.32 to 11.79 percent) were Alaska, Colorado, District of Columbia, Massachusetts, Montana, New Hampshire, New Mexico, Oregon, Rhode Island, and Vermont. States in the next highest group (8.30 to 9.31 percent) were California, Connecticut, Delaware, Kentucky, Maine, Michigan, Nevada, New York, Oklahoma, and Washington. States in the mid group (7.63 to 8.29 percent) were Arizona, Florida, Georgia, Hawaii, Louisiana, Missouri, Ohio, Pennsylvania, South Carolina, Wisconsin, and Wyoming. States in the next lowest group (6.97 to 7.62 percent) were Arkansas, Illinois, Indiana, Maryland, Minnesota, North Carolina, North Dakota, Virginia, and West Virginia. States in the lowest group (5.79 to 6.96 percent) were Alabama, Idaho, Iowa, Kansas, Mississippi, Nebraska, New Jersey, South Dakota, Tennessee, Texas, and Utah.

Click here to return to Figure 2.1

Figure 2.2 is a U.S. map showing any illicit drug use in past month among youths aged 12 to 17, by State: percentages, annual averages based on 2003 and 2004 NSDUHs. States listed here in alphabetical order within each group were divided into five groups based on the magnitude of their percentages.

States in the highest group (12.58 to 16.22 percent) were Alaska, Colorado, Maine, Massachusetts, Montana, New Hampshire, New Mexico, Oregon, Rhode Island, and Vermont. States in the next highest group (11.55 to 12.57 percent) were Arizona, California, Connecticut, Delaware, Hawaii, Kentucky, Michigan, Oklahoma, Washington, and Wisconsin. States in the mid group (10.36 to 11.54 percent) were Arkansas, Kansas, Missouri, Nevada, New York, North Carolina, North Dakota, Ohio, Pennsylvania, South Carolina, and West Virginia. States in the next lowest group (9.68 to 10.35 percent) were Alabama, Florida, Idaho, Indiana, Louisiana, Minnesota, Nebraska, New Jersey, South Dakota, and Wyoming. States in the lowest group (7.80 to 9.67 percent) were District of Columbia, Georgia, Illinois, Iowa, Maryland, Mississippi, Tennessee, Texas, Utah, and Virginia.

Click here to return to Figure 2.2

Figure 2.3 is a U.S. map showing any illicit drug use in past month among persons aged 18 to 25, by State: percentages, annual averages based on 2003 and 2004 NSDUHs. States listed here in alphabetical order within each group were divided into five groups based on the magnitude of their percentages.

States in the highest group (23.39 to 29.45 percent) were Alaska, Connecticut, Delaware, Maine, Massachusetts, New Hampshire, New Mexico, New York, Rhode Island, and Vermont. States in the next highest group (20.02 to 23.38 percent) were Colorado, District of Columbia, Florida, Maryland, Michigan, Montana, New Jersey, Oregon, Pennsylvania, and Washington. States in the mid group (18.88 to 20.01 percent) were Arkansas, California, Hawaii, Illinois, Kentucky, Ohio, Oklahoma, South Carolina, Virginia, West Virginia, and Wisconsin. States in the next lowest group (16.84 to 18.87 percent) were Alabama, Arizona, Georgia, Indiana, Louisiana, Minnesota, Missouri, Nevada, North Carolina, and Wyoming. States in the lowest group (13.34 to 16.83 percent) were Idaho, Iowa, Kansas, Mississippi, Nebraska, North Dakota, South Dakota, Tennessee, Texas, and Utah.

Click here to return to Figure 2.3

Figure 2.4 is a U.S. map showing any illicit drug use in past month among persons aged 26 or older, by State: percentages, annual averages based on 2003 and 2004 NSDUHs. States listed here in alphabetical order within each group were divided into five groups based on the magnitude of their percentages.

States in the highest group (6.69 to 8.77 percent) were Alaska, Colorado, District of Columbia, Montana, Nevada, New Hampshire, New Mexico, Oregon, Rhode Island, and Vermont. States in the next highest group (5.82 to 6.68 percent) were Arizona, California, Georgia, Kentucky, Maine, Massachusetts, Michigan, New York, Oklahoma, and Washington. States in the mid group (5.15 to 5.81 percent) were Connecticut, Delaware, Florida, Hawaii, Illinois, Missouri, Ohio, Pennsylvania, South Carolina, Wisconsin, and Wyoming. States in the next lowest group (4.85 to 5.14 percent) were Arkansas, Idaho, Indiana, Louisiana, Minnesota, North Carolina, North Dakota, South Dakota, Tennessee, and West Virginia. States in the lowest group (3.75 to 4.84 percent) were Alabama, Iowa, Kansas, Maryland, Mississippi, Nebraska, New Jersey, Texas, Utah, and Virginia.

Click here to return to Figure 2.4

Figure 2.5 is a U.S. map showing marijuana use in past year among persons aged 12 or older, by State: percentages, annual averages based on 2003 and 2004 NSDUHs. States listed here in alphabetical order within each group were divided into five groups based on the magnitude of their percentages.

States in the highest group (12.62 to 15.83 percent) were Alaska, Colorado, District of Columbia, Massachusetts, Montana, New Hampshire, New Mexico, Oregon, Rhode Island, and Vermont. States in the next highest group (10.77 to 12.61 percent) were California, Connecticut, Delaware, Hawaii, Maine, Michigan, Minnesota, Missouri, New York, and Washington. States in the mid group (10.13 to 10.76 percent) were Arizona, Arkansas, Florida, Illinois, Indiana, Kentucky, Maryland, Nevada, Pennsylvania, Wisconsin, and Wyoming. States in the next lowest group (9.36 to 10.12 percent) were Georgia, Nebraska, North Carolina, North Dakota, Ohio, Oklahoma, South Carolina, South Dakota, Virginia, and West Virginia. States in the lowest group (7.83 to 9.35 percent) were Alabama, Idaho, Iowa, Kansas, Louisiana, Mississippi, New Jersey, Tennessee, Texas, and Utah.

Click here to return to Figure 2.5

Figure 2.6 is a U.S. map showing marijuana use in past year among youths aged 12 to 17, by State: percentages, annual averages based on 2003 and 2004 NSDUHs. States listed here in alphabetical order within each group were divided into five groups based on the magnitude of their percentages.

States in the highest group (18.00 to 19.88 percent) were Alaska, Colorado, Connecticut, Maine, Montana, New Hampshire, New Mexico, Oregon, Rhode Island, and Vermont. States in the next highest group (16.09 to 17.99 percent) were Arizona, Hawaii, Massachusetts, Michigan, Minnesota, Missouri, Nevada, North Dakota, Oklahoma, and Wisconsin. States in the mid group (14.40 to 16.08 percent) were Arkansas, California, Delaware, Kentucky, Maryland, New York, North Carolina, South Dakota, Washington, West Virginia, and Wyoming. States in the next lowest group (13.34 to 14.39 percent) were Alabama, Florida, Idaho, Illinois, Indiana, Kansas, Nebraska, Ohio, Pennsylvania, and South Carolina. States in the lowest group (10.28 to 13.33 percent) were District of Columbia, Georgia, Iowa, Louisiana, Mississippi, New Jersey, Tennessee, Texas, Utah, and Virginia.

Click here to return to Figure 2.6

Figure 2.7 is a U.S. map showing marijuana use in past year among persons aged 18 to 25, by State: percentages, annual averages based on 2003 and 2004 NSDUHs. States listed here in alphabetical order within each group were divided into five groups based on the magnitude of their percentages.

States in the highest group (33.11 to 43.33 percent) were Alaska, Connecticut, Maine, Massachusetts, Montana, New Hampshire, New Mexico, Oregon, Rhode Island, and Vermont. States in the next highest group (29.55 to 33.10 percent) were Arkansas, Colorado, Delaware, District of Columbia, Maryland, Michigan, Missouri, New York, Pennsylvania, and Virginia. States in the mid group (27.83 to 29.54 percent) were Florida, Hawaii, Illinois, Indiana, Minnesota, New Jersey, North Dakota, Washington, West Virginia, Wisconsin, and Wyoming. States in the next lowest group (24.58 to 27.82 percent) were Alabama, Arizona, California, Iowa, Nevada, North Carolina, Ohio, Oklahoma, South Carolina, and South Dakota. States in the lowest group (18.78 to 24.57 percent) were Georgia, Idaho, Kansas, Kentucky, Louisiana, Mississippi, Nebraska, Tennessee, Texas, and Utah.

Click here to return to Figure 2.7

Figure 2.8 is a U.S. map showing marijuana use in past year among persons aged 26 or older, by State: percentages, annual averages based on 2003 and 2004 NSDUHs. States listed here in alphabetical order within each group were divided into five groups based on the magnitude of their percentages.

States in the highest group (8.06 to 11.56 percent) were Alaska, Colorado, District of Columbia, Massachusetts, Michigan, New Hampshire, New Mexico, Oregon, Rhode Island, and Vermont. States in the next highest group (7.25 to 8.05 percent) were California, Connecticut, Florida, Kentucky, Maine, Missouri, Montana, Nevada, New York, and Washington. States in the mid group (6.53 to 7.24 percent) were Arizona, Delaware, Georgia, Hawaii, Illinois, Minnesota, Pennsylvania, South Carolina, Wisconsin, and Wyoming. States in the next lowest group (5.61 to 6.52 percent) were Arkansas, Indiana, Iowa, Maryland, Nebraska, North Carolina, Ohio, Oklahoma, Tennessee, Virginia, and West Virginia. States in the lowest group (4.45 to 5.60 percent) were Alabama, Idaho, Kansas, Louisiana, Mississippi, New Jersey, North Dakota, South Dakota, Texas, and Utah.

Click here to return to Figure 2.8

Figure 2.9 is a U.S. map showing marijuana use in past month among persons aged 12 or older, by State: percentages, annual averages based on 2003 and 2004 NSDUHs. States listed here in alphabetical order within each group were divided into five groups based on the magnitude of their percentages.

States in the highest group (7.42 to 9.88 percent) were Alaska, Maine, Massachusetts, Montana, New Hampshire, New Mexico, New York, Oregon, Rhode Island, and Vermont. States in the next highest group (6.17 to 7.41 percent) were California, Colorado, Connecticut, Delaware, District of Columbia, Hawaii, Kentucky, Michigan, Missouri, and Washington. States in the mid group (5.63 to 6.16 percent) were Arizona, Arkansas, Florida, Illinois, Minnesota, Nevada, Ohio, Pennsylvania, South Carolina, Wisconsin, and Wyoming. States in the next lowest group (5.04 to 5.62 percent) were Georgia, Indiana, Louisiana, Maryland, Nebraska, North Carolina, North Dakota, Oklahoma, Virginia, and West Virginia. States in the lowest group (4.21 to 5.03 percent) were Alabama, Idaho, Iowa, Kansas, Mississippi, New Jersey, South Dakota, Tennessee, Texas, and Utah.

Click here to return to Figure 2.9

Figure 2.10 is a U.S. map showing marijuana use in past month among youths aged 12 to 17, by State: percentages, annual averages based on 2003 and 2004 NSDUHs. States listed here in alphabetical order within each group were divided into five groups based on the magnitude of their percentages.

States in the highest group (9.72 to 12.02 percent) were Alaska, Colorado, Maine, Massachusetts, Montana, New Hampshire, New Mexico, Oregon, Rhode Island, and Vermont. States in the next highest group (8.18 to 9.71 percent) were Arizona, Arkansas, California, Connecticut, Hawaii, Kentucky, Michigan, New York, Ohio, and Wisconsin. States in the mid group (7.43 to 8.17 percent) were Delaware, Indiana, Kansas, Minnesota, Missouri, Nevada, North Dakota, Oklahoma, Pennsylvania, Washington, and West Virginia. States in the next lowest group (6.46 to 7.42 percent) were Florida, Idaho, Maryland, Nebraska, New Jersey, North Carolina, South Carolina, South Dakota, Virginia, and Wyoming. States in the lowest group (4.74 to 6.45 percent) were Alabama, District of Columbia, Georgia, Illinois, Iowa, Louisiana, Mississippi, Tennessee, Texas, and Utah.

Click here to return to Figure 2.10

Figure 2.11 is a U.S. map showing marijuana use in past month among persons aged 18 to 25, by State: percentages, annual averages based on 2003 and 2004 NSDUHs. States listed here in alphabetical order within each group were divided into five groups based on the magnitude of their percentages.

States in the highest group (20.98 to 26.35 percent) were Alaska, Connecticut, Maine, Massachusetts, New Hampshire, New Mexico, New York, Oregon, Rhode Island, and Vermont. States in the next highest group (16.63 to 20.97 percent) were Colorado, Delaware, District of Columbia, Illinois, Maryland, Michigan, Montana, New Jersey, Pennsylvania, and Washington. States in the mid group (15.68 to 16.62 percent) were Arkansas, California, Florida, Hawaii, Minnesota, Missouri, Ohio, Oklahoma, Virginia, Wisconsin, and Wyoming. States in the next lowest group (13.80 to 15.67 percent) were Arizona, Indiana, Kentucky, Louisiana, Nebraska, Nevada, North Carolina, North Dakota, South Carolina, and West Virginia. States in the lowest group (9.61 to 13.79 percent) were Alabama, Georgia, Idaho, Iowa, Kansas, Mississippi, South Dakota, Tennessee, Texas, and Utah.

Click here to return to Figure 2.11

Figure 2.12 is a U.S. map showing marijuana use in past month among persons aged 26 or older, by State: percentages, annual averages based on 2003 and 2004 NSDUHs. States listed here in alphabetical order within each group were divided into five groups based on the magnitude of their percentages.

States in the highest group (4.98 to 7.03 percent) were Alaska, District of Columbia, Maine, Massachusetts, Montana, New Hampshire, New Mexico, Oregon, Rhode Island, and Vermont. States in the next highest group (4.14 to 4.97 percent) were California, Colorado, Connecticut, Hawaii, Kentucky, Michigan, Missouri, Nevada, New York, and Washington. States in the mid group (3.61 to 4.13 percent) were Arizona, Florida, Georgia, Illinois, Indiana, Minnesota, North Carolina, Ohio, Pennsylvania, South Carolina, and West Virginia. States in the next lowest group (3.14 to 3.60 percent) were Arkansas, Delaware, Maryland, Nebraska, North Dakota, Oklahoma, Tennessee, Virginia, Wisconsin, and Wyoming. States in the lowest group (2.59 to 3.13 percent) were Alabama, Idaho, Iowa, Kansas, Louisiana, Mississippi, New Jersey, South Dakota, Texas, and Utah.

Click here to return to Figure 2.12

Figure 2.13 is a U.S. map showing perceptions of great risk of smoking marijuana once a month among persons aged 12 or older, by State: percentages, annual averages based on 2003 and 2004 NSDUHs. States listed here in alphabetical order within each group were divided into five groups based on the magnitude of their percentages.

States in the lowest group of perceived risk (26.15 to 33.84 percent) were Alaska, Colorado, Connecticut, District of Columbia, Massachusetts, Minnesota, New Hampshire, Oregon, Vermont, and Washington. States in the next lowest group of perceived risk (33.85 to 38.80 percent) were Illinois, Maine, Michigan, Missouri, Nevada, New York, Rhode Island, South Dakota, Wisconsin, and Wyoming. States in the mid group (38.81 to 40.19 percent) were Arizona, California, Delaware, Hawaii, Idaho, Maryland, Montana, Nebraska, New Mexico, Ohio, and Virginia. States in the next highest group of perceived risk (40.20 to 43.51 percent) were Florida, Indiana, Iowa, Kansas, Kentucky, New Jersey, North Carolina, North Dakota, Pennsylvania, and Tennessee. States in the highest group of perceived risk (43.52 to 51.33 percent) were Alabama, Arkansas, Georgia, Louisiana, Mississippi, Oklahoma, South Carolina, Texas, Utah, and West Virginia.

Click here to return to Figure 2.13

Figure 2.14 is a U.S. map showing perceptions of great risk of smoking marijuana once a month among youths aged 12 to 17, by State: percentages, annual averages based on 2003 and 2004 NSDUHs. States listed here in alphabetical order within each group were divided into five groups based on the magnitude of their percentages.

States in the lowest group of perceived risk (25.84 to 29.94 percent) were Alaska, Connecticut, District of Columbia, Maine, Massachusetts, New Hampshire, New Mexico, Rhode Island, Vermont, and Washington. States in the next lowest group of perceived risk (29.95 to 33.59 percent) were Colorado, Delaware, Hawaii, Michigan, Minnesota, Montana, Nebraska, New York, Oregon, and Wisconsin. States in the mid group (33.60 to 35.68 percent) were Arizona, California, Illinois, Maryland, Missouri, New Jersey, North Carolina, Ohio, Pennsylvania, West Virginia, and Wyoming. States in the next highest group of perceived risk (35.69 to 37.95 percent) were Arkansas, Florida, Idaho, Indiana, Louisiana, Nevada, North Dakota, South Dakota, Tennessee, and Virginia. States in the highest group of perceived risk (37.96 to 44.40 percent) were Alabama, Georgia, Iowa, Kansas, Kentucky, Mississippi, Oklahoma, South Carolina, Texas, and Utah.

Click here to return to Figure 2.14

Figure 2.15 is a U.S. map showing perceptions of great risk of smoking marijuana once a month among persons aged 18 to 25, by State: percentages, annual averages based on 2003 and 2004 NSDUHs. States listed here in alphabetical order within each group were divided into five groups based on the magnitude of their percentages.

States in the lowest group of perceived risk (14.99 to 20.60 percent) were Alaska, District of Columbia, Maine, Massachusetts, New Hampshire, Oregon, Rhode Island, Vermont, Washington, and Wyoming. States in the next lowest group of perceived risk (20.61 to 22.99 percent) were Colorado, Connecticut, Delaware, Michigan, Minnesota, Montana, New Jersey, New York, Pennsylvania, and Wisconsin. States in the mid group (23.00 to 25.68 percent) were Illinois, Indiana, Iowa, Kansas, Missouri, Nevada, New Mexico, North Dakota, Ohio, South Dakota, Tennessee, and Virginia. States in the next highest group of perceived risk (25.69 to 27.76 percent) were Arkansas, California, Florida, Idaho, Maryland, Nebraska, Oklahoma, South Carolina, and West Virginia. States in the highest group of perceived risk (27.77 to 36.36 percent) were Alabama, Arizona, Georgia, Hawaii, Kentucky, Louisiana, Mississippi, North Carolina, Texas, and Utah.

Click here to return to Figure 2.15

Figure 2.16 is a U.S. map showing perceptions of great risk of smoking marijuana once a month among persons aged 26 or older, by State: percentages, annual averages based on 2003 and 2004 NSDUHs. States listed here in alphabetical order within each group were divided into five groups based on the magnitude of their percentages.

States in the lowest group of perceived risk (27.16 to 36.63 percent) were Alaska, Colorado, Connecticut, District of Columbia, Massachusetts, Minnesota, New Hampshire, Oregon, Vermont, and Washington. States in the next lowest group of perceived risk (36.64 to 41.94 percent) were Hawaii, Illinois, Maine, Michigan, Missouri, Nevada, New York, Rhode Island, South Dakota, and Wisconsin. States in the mid group (41.95 to 43.50 percent) were Arizona, California, Idaho, Maryland, Montana, Nebraska, New Mexico, Ohio, Tennessee, Virginia, and Wyoming. States in the next highest group of perceived risk (43.51 to 46.51 percent) were Delaware, Florida, Indiana, Iowa, Kentucky, New Jersey, North Carolina, North Dakota, Pennsylvania, and Utah. States in the highest group of perceived risk (46.52 to 55.77 percent) were Alabama, Arkansas, Georgia, Kansas, Louisiana, Mississippi, Oklahoma, South Carolina, Texas, and West Virginia.

Click here to return to Figure 2.16

Figure 2.17 is a U.S. map showing first use of marijuana among persons aged 12 or older, by State: average annual rates based on 2003 and 2004 NSDUHs. States listed here in alphabetical order within each group were divided into five groups based on the magnitude of their rates of first use.

States in the highest group (2.05 to 2.64 percent) were Alaska, Colorado, Connecticut, Idaho, Montana, New Hampshire, New Mexico, Rhode Island, Vermont, and Wyoming. States in the next highest group (1.86 to 2.04 percent) were Maine, Massachusetts, Michigan, Minnesota, Missouri, North Dakota, South Dakota, Washington, and Wisconsin. States in the mid group (1.75 to 1.85 percent) were California, District of Columbia, Hawaii, Indiana, Kansas, Kentucky, Maryland, New York, Ohio, Oregon, South Carolina, and Virginia. States in the next lowest group (1.66 to 1.74 percent) were Arizona, Delaware, Georgia, Illinois, Iowa, Louisiana, Nebraska, Nevada, Oklahoma, and Pennsylvania. States in the lowest group (1.40 to 1.65 percent) were Alabama, Arkansas, Florida, Mississippi, New Jersey, North Carolina, Tennessee, Texas, Utah, and West Virginia.

Click here to return to Figure 2.17

Figure 2.18 is a U.S. map showing first use of marijuana among youths aged 12 to 17, by State: average annual rates based on 2003 and 2004 NSDUHs. States listed here in alphabetical order within each group were divided into five groups based on the magnitude of their rates of first use.

States in the highest group (7.29 to 8.82 percent) were Alaska, Colorado, Connecticut, Hawaii, Kentucky, Montana, New Hampshire, New Mexico, Rhode Island, and Vermont. States in the next highest group (6.70 to 7.28 percent) were Maine, Massachusetts, Missouri, Nevada, North Dakota, Oregon, South Dakota, West Virginia, Wisconsin, and Wyoming. States in the mid group (6.24 to 6.69 percent) were Arizona, Delaware, Idaho, Maryland, Michigan, Minnesota, New York, North Carolina, Ohio, Pennsylvania, and Washington. States in the next lowest group (5.78 to 6.23 percent) were California, District of Columbia, Florida, Illinois, Kansas, Louisiana, Nebraska, New Jersey, Oklahoma, and South Carolina. States in the lowest group (4.16 to 5.77 percent) were Alabama, Arkansas, Georgia, Indiana, Iowa, Mississippi, Tennessee, Texas, Utah, and Virginia.

Click here to return to Figure 2.18

Figure 2.19 is a U.S. map showing first use of marijuana among persons aged 18 to 25, by State: average annual rates based on 2003 and 2004 NSDUHs. States listed here in alphabetical order within each group were divided into five groups based on the magnitude of their rates of first use.

States in the highest group (7.93 to 10.47 percent) were Colorado, Connecticut, Maine, Montana, New Hampshire, North Dakota, Rhode Island, South Carolina, Vermont, and Virginia. States in the next highest group (7.53 to 7.92 percent) were Alaska, Hawaii, Kansas, Massachusetts, Missouri, New York, South Dakota, Wisconsin, and Wyoming. States in the mid group (6.56 to 7.52 percent) were California, Delaware, District of Columbia, Indiana, Iowa, Michigan, Minnesota, New Mexico, Ohio, Pennsylvania, Washington, and West Virginia. States in the next lowest group (5.85 to 6.55 percent) were Arkansas, Florida, Illinois, Louisiana, Maryland, Nebraska, New Jersey, North Carolina, Oklahoma, and Oregon. States in the lowest group (4.23 to 5.84 percent) were Alabama, Arizona, Georgia, Idaho, Kentucky, Mississippi, Nevada, Tennessee, Texas, and Utah.

Click here to return to Figure 2.19

Figure 2.20 is a U.S. map showing any illicit drug use other than marijuana in past month among persons aged 12 or older, by State: percentages, annual averages based on 2003 and 2004 NSDUHs. States listed here in alphabetical order within each group were divided into five groups based on the magnitude of their percentages.

States in the highest group (3.95 to 4.65 percent) were Alaska, Arizona, Colorado, Kentucky, Nevada, New Mexico, Oklahoma, Rhode Island, and Utah. States in the next highest group (3.75 to 3.94 percent) were Arkansas, Delaware, Georgia, Louisiana, Missouri, Oregon, Texas, Washington, West Virginia, and Wyoming. States in the mid group (3.45 to 3.74 percent) were Alabama, California, Florida, Indiana, Maine, Massachusetts, Montana, New Hampshire, South Carolina, Tennessee, Vermont, and Wisconsin. States in the next lowest group (3.22 to 3.44 percent) were District of Columbia, Idaho, Illinois, Michigan, North Carolina, North Dakota, Ohio, Pennsylvania, and Virginia. States in the lowest group (2.81 to 3.21 percent) were Connecticut, Hawaii, Iowa, Kansas, Maryland, Minnesota, Mississippi, Nebraska, New Jersey, New York, and South Dakota.

Click here to return to Figure 2.20

Figure 2.21 is a U.S. map showing any illicit drug use other than marijuana in past month among youths aged 12 to 17, by State: percentages, annual averages based on 2003 and 2004 NSDUHs. States listed here in alphabetical order within each group were divided into five groups based on the magnitude of their percentages.

States in the highest group (5.81 to 7.11 percent) were Arizona, Arkansas, California, Kentucky, Michigan, Montana, New Mexico, Oklahoma, Vermont, and West Virginia. States in the next highest group (5.55 to 5.80 percent) were Colorado, Delaware, Hawaii, Louisiana, Massachusetts, Mississippi, Missouri, Rhode Island, Texas, and Wisconsin. States in the mid group (5.31 to 5.54 percent) were Alabama, Alaska, Maine, New Hampshire, North Carolina, North Dakota, Oregon, Pennsylvania, South Dakota, Washington, and Wyoming. States in the next lowest group (5.01 to 5.30 percent) were Connecticut, Florida, Idaho, Indiana, Kansas, Nebraska, New Jersey, New York, Ohio, and South Carolina. States in the lowest group (3.84 to 5.00 percent) were District of Columbia, Georgia, Illinois, Iowa, Maryland, Minnesota, Nevada, Tennessee, Utah, and Virginia.

Click here to return to Figure 2.21

Figure 2.22 is a U.S. map showing any illicit drug use other than marijuana in past month among persons aged 18 to 25, by State: percentages, annual averages based on 2003 and 2004 NSDUHs. States listed here in alphabetical order within each group were divided into five groups based on the magnitude of their percentages.

States in the highest group (9.48 to 11.15 percent) were Colorado, Delaware, Kentucky, Maine, Massachusetts, New Hampshire, New Mexico, Oklahoma, Rhode Island, and West Virginia. States in the next highest group (8.56 to 9.47 percent) were Arkansas, Connecticut, Indiana, Missouri, New Jersey, Oregon, South Carolina, Vermont, Washington, and Wisconsin. States in the mid group (8.00 to 8.55 percent) were Alabama, Florida, Louisiana, Maryland, Michigan, New York, Ohio, Pennsylvania, Texas, Virginia, and Wyoming. States in the next lowest group (7.34 to 7.99 percent) were Alaska, Arizona, California, Georgia, Illinois, Minnesota, Montana, Nevada, Tennessee, and Utah. States in the lowest group (5.54 to 7.33 percent) were District of Columbia, Hawaii, Idaho, Iowa, Kansas, Mississippi, Nebraska, North Carolina, North Dakota, and South Dakota.

Click here to return to Figure 2.22

Figure 2.23 is a U.S. map showing any illicit drug use other than marijuana in past month among persons aged 26 or older, by State: percentages, annual averages based on 2003 and 2004 NSDUHs. States listed here in alphabetical order within each group were divided into five groups based on the magnitude of their percentages.

States in the highest group (2.77 to 3.65 percent) were Alaska, Arizona, Colorado, District of Columbia, Georgia, Louisiana, Nevada, New Mexico, Utah, and Washington. States in the next highest group (2.59 to 2.76 percent) were California, Florida, Kentucky, Oklahoma, Oregon, Rhode Island, Tennessee, Texas, West Virginia, and Wyoming. States in the mid group (2.36 to 2.58 percent) were Alabama, Arkansas, Delaware, Idaho, Missouri, Montana, North Carolina, South Carolina, Vermont, Virginia, and Wisconsin. States in the next lowest group (2.18 to 2.35 percent) were Illinois, Indiana, Iowa, Maine, Michigan, Minnesota, New Hampshire, North Dakota, Ohio, and Pennsylvania. States in the lowest group (1.88 to 2.17 percent) were Connecticut, Hawaii, Kansas, Maryland, Massachusetts, Mississippi, Nebraska, New Jersey, New York, and South Dakota.

Click here to return to Figure 2.23

Figure 2.24 is a U.S. map showing cocaine use in past year among persons aged 12 or older, by State: percentages, annual averages based on 2003 and 2004 NSDUHs. States listed here in alphabetical order within each group were divided into five groups based on the magnitude of their percentages.

States in the highest group (2.61 to 3.52 percent) were Arizona, Colorado, District of Columbia, Massachusetts, New Hampshire, New Mexico, Pennsylvania, Rhode Island, Vermont, and Wisconsin. States in the next highest group (2.48 to 2.60 percent) were Alaska, California, Delaware, Florida, Maine, Michigan, Missouri, New York, and West Virginia. States in the mid group (2.23 to 2.47 percent) were Connecticut, Illinois, Indiana, Kentucky, Louisiana, Montana, South Carolina, Texas, Virginia, Washington, and Wyoming. States in the next lowest group (2.05 to 2.22 percent) were Alabama, Georgia, Iowa, Maryland, Minnesota, Nebraska, Ohio, Oklahoma, Oregon, Tennessee, and Utah. States in the lowest group (1.72 to 2.04 percent) were Arkansas, Hawaii, Idaho, Kansas, Mississippi, Nevada, New Jersey, North Carolina, North Dakota, and South Dakota.

Click here to return to Figure 2.24

Figure 2.25 is a U.S. map showing cocaine use in past year among youths aged 12 to 17, by State: percentages, annual averages based on 2003 and 2004 NSDUHs. States listed here in alphabetical order within each group were divided into five groups based on the magnitude of their percentages.

States in the highest group (1.97 to 2.77 percent) were Alaska, Arizona, Maine, Missouri, New Hampshire, New Mexico, Texas, Vermont, West Virginia, and Wisconsin. States in the next highest group (1.76 to 1.96 percent) were Colorado, Connecticut, Idaho, Minnesota, Montana, North Dakota, Rhode Island, South Carolina, South Dakota, and Washington. States in the mid group (1.59 to 1.75 percent) were California, Florida, Indiana, Iowa, Kentucky, Massachusetts, Nebraska, Oklahoma, Oregon, Pennsylvania, and Wyoming. States in the next lowest group (1.40 to 1.58 percent) were Alabama, Arkansas, Delaware, Georgia, Illinois, Kansas, Michigan, Nevada, New Jersey, and Tennessee. States in the lowest group (0.57 to 1.39 percent) were District of Columbia, Hawaii, Louisiana, Maryland, Mississippi, New York, North Carolina, Ohio, Utah, and Virginia.

Click here to return to Figure 2.25

Figure 2.26 is a U.S. map showing cocaine use in past year among persons aged 18 to 25, by State: percentages, annual averages based on 2003 and 2004 NSDUHs. States listed here in alphabetical order within each group were divided into five groups based on the magnitude of their percentages.

States in the highest group (8.16 to 10.88 percent) were Alaska, Arizona, Colorado, Maine, Massachusetts, New Hampshire, New Mexico, Rhode Island, Vermont, and West Virginia. States in the next highest group (6.72 to 8.15 percent) were California, Connecticut, Delaware, Florida, Missouri, New York, Pennsylvania, Washington, Wisconsin, and Wyoming. States in the mid group (6.15 to 6.71 percent) were Illinois, Indiana, Iowa, Kansas, Kentucky, Michigan, Minnesota, Montana, Oklahoma, Oregon, and South Carolina. States in the next lowest group (5.54 to 6.14 percent) were Alabama, Louisiana, Maryland, Nebraska, Nevada, New Jersey, North Dakota, Ohio, Texas, and Virginia. States in the lowest group (4.09 to 5.53 percent) were Arkansas, District of Columbia, Georgia, Hawaii, Idaho, Mississippi, North Carolina, South Dakota, Tennessee, and Utah.

Click here to return to Figure 2.26

Figure 2.27 is a U.S. map showing cocaine use in past year among persons aged 26 or older, by State: percentages, annual averages based on 2003 and 2004 NSDUHs. States listed here in alphabetical order within each group were divided into five groups based on the magnitude of their percentages.

States in the highest group (1.94 to 2.90 percent) were Arizona, Colorado, District of Columbia, Georgia, Louisiana, Massachusetts, Michigan, Pennsylvania, and Rhode Island. States in the next highest group (1.81 to 1.93 percent) were California, Delaware, Florida, Illinois, Kentucky, Missouri, New Hampshire, New Mexico, New York, Virginia, and Wisconsin. States in the mid group (1.57 to 1.80 percent) were Alabama, Indiana, Maryland, Mississippi, North Carolina, Ohio, South Carolina, Tennessee, Texas, Vermont, and West Virginia. States in the next lowest group (1.37 to 1.56 percent) were Alaska, Connecticut, Iowa, Maine, Minnesota, Montana, Nevada, New Jersey, Oregon, and Utah. States in the lowest group (1.12 to 1.36 percent) were Arkansas, Hawaii, Idaho, Kansas, Nebraska, North Dakota, Oklahoma, South Dakota, Washington, and Wyoming.

Click here to return to Figure 2.27

Figure 2.28 is a U.S. map showing nonmedical pain reliever use in past year among persons aged 12 or older, by State: percentages, annual averages based on 2003 and 2004 NSDUHs. States listed here in alphabetical order within each group were divided into five groups based on the magnitude of their percentages.

States in the highest group (5.53 to 6.31 percent) were Alaska, Arkansas, Colorado, Kentucky, Nevada, Oklahoma, Oregon, Rhode Island, Utah, and Washington. States in the next highest group (5.20 to 5.52 percent) were Alabama, Arizona, Delaware, Georgia, Idaho, Indiana, Missouri, New Hampshire, New Mexico, and West Virginia. States in the mid group (4.70 to 5.19 percent) were California, Florida, Louisiana, Maine, Massachusetts, Michigan, Montana, Ohio, South Carolina, Vermont, and Wyoming. States in the next lowest group (4.01 to 4.69 percent) were Connecticut, Illinois, Kansas, New York, North Carolina, Pennsylvania, Tennessee, Texas, Virginia, and Wisconsin. States in the lowest group (3.07 to 4.00 percent) were District of Columbia, Hawaii, Iowa, Maryland, Minnesota, Mississippi, Nebraska, New Jersey, North Dakota, and South Dakota.

Click here to return to Figure 2.28

Figure 2.29 is a U.S. map showing nonmedical pain reliever use in past year among youths aged 12 to 17, by State: percentages, annual averages based on 2003 and 2004 NSDUHs. States listed here in alphabetical order within each group were divided into five groups based on the magnitude of their percentages.

States in the highest group (8.76 to 10.92 percent) were Arkansas, Kentucky, Maine, Michigan, Montana, Nevada, Oklahoma, Oregon, Tennessee, and Washington. States in the next highest group (8.15 to 8.75 percent) were Alabama, Alaska, Arizona, Georgia, Indiana, Missouri, New Mexico, West Virginia, and Wyoming. States in the mid group (7.48 to 8.14 percent) were California, Colorado, Delaware, Idaho, Louisiana, Massachusetts, Mississippi, New Hampshire, North Carolina, Rhode Island, South Carolina, and Vermont. States in the next lowest group (6.17 to 7.47 percent) were Florida, Illinois, Kansas, Ohio, Pennsylvania, South Dakota, Texas, Utah, Virginia, and Wisconsin. States in the lowest group (4.35 to 6.16 percent) were Connecticut, District of Columbia, Hawaii, Iowa, Maryland, Minnesota, Nebraska, New Jersey, New York, and North Dakota.

Click here to return to Figure 2.29

Figure 2.30 is a U.S. map showing nonmedical pain reliever use in past year among persons aged 18 to 25, by State: percentages, annual averages based on 2003 and 2004 NSDUHs. States listed here in alphabetical order within each group were divided into five groups based on the magnitude of their percentages.

States in the highest group (13.74 to 15.81 percent) were Arkansas, Indiana, Kentucky, Maine, New Hampshire, Oklahoma, Rhode Island, Utah, Washington, and West Virginia. States in the next highest group (12.57 to 13.73 percent) were Alabama, Alaska, Colorado, Delaware, Louisiana, Massachusetts, Missouri, Ohio, Oregon, and Vermont. States in the mid group (12.02 to 12.56 percent) were Arizona, Connecticut, Florida, Idaho, Michigan, Montana, Nevada, Pennsylvania, South Carolina, Wisconsin, and Wyoming. States in the next lowest group (10.34 to 12.01 percent) were California, Georgia, Illinois, New Jersey, New Mexico, New York, North Carolina, Tennessee, Texas, and Virginia. States in the lowest group (6.33 to 10.33 percent) were District of Columbia, Hawaii, Iowa, Kansas, Maryland, Minnesota, Mississippi, Nebraska, North Dakota, and South Dakota.

Click here to return to Figure 2.30

Figure 2.31 is a U.S. map showing nonmedical pain reliever use in past year among persons aged 26 or older, by State: percentages, annual averages based on 2003 and 2004 NSDUHs. States listed here in alphabetical order within each group were divided into five groups based on the magnitude of their percentages.

States in the highest group (3.68 to 4.72 percent) were Alaska, Colorado, Delaware, Georgia, Kentucky, Nevada, New Mexico, Oregon, Rhode Island, and Washington. States in the next highest group (3.31 to 3.67 percent) were Arizona, California, Florida, Idaho, Indiana, Missouri, New Hampshire, Oklahoma, Utah, and West Virginia. States in the mid group (2.99 to 3.30 percent) were Alabama, Arkansas, Louisiana, Maine, Massachusetts, Michigan, Montana, Ohio, South Carolina, Vermont, and Wyoming. States in the next lowest group (2.58 to 2.98 percent) were Connecticut, Kansas, Minnesota, New Jersey, New York, North Carolina, North Dakota, Tennessee, Texas, and Wisconsin. States in the lowest group (1.95 to 2.57 percent) were District of Columbia, Hawaii, Illinois, Iowa, Maryland, Mississippi, Nebraska, Pennsylvania, South Dakota, and Virginia.

Click here to return to Figure 2.31

Figure 3.1 is a U.S. map showing alcohol use in past month among persons aged 12 or older, by State: percentages, annual averages based on 2003 and 2004 NSDUHs. States listed here in alphabetical order within each group were divided into five groups based on the magnitude of their percentages.

States in the highest group (56.61 to 62.08 percent) were Colorado, Connecticut, Massachusetts, Minnesota, New Hampshire, North Dakota, Rhode Island, South Dakota, Vermont, and Wisconsin. States in the next highest group (52.21 to 56.60 percent) were District of Columbia, Illinois, Iowa, Michigan, Montana, Nebraska, New Jersey, New York, Oregon, and Washington. States in the mid group (49.37 to 52.20 percent) were Arizona, California, Delaware, Florida, Maine, Maryland, Missouri, Ohio, Pennsylvania, Virginia, and Wyoming. States in the next lowest group (43.75 to 49.36 percent) were Alaska, Georgia, Hawaii, Idaho, Indiana, Kansas, Louisiana, Nevada, New Mexico, and Texas. States in the lowest group (29.29 to 43.74 percent) were Alabama, Arkansas, Kentucky, Mississippi, North Carolina, Oklahoma, South Carolina, Tennessee, Utah, and West Virginia.

Click here to return to Figure 3.1

Figure 3.2 is a U.S. map showing alcohol use in past month among youths aged 12 to 17, by State: percentages, annual averages based on 2003 and 2004 NSDUHs. States listed here in alphabetical order within each group were divided into five groups based on the magnitude of their percentages.

States in the highest group (20.21 to 24.44 percent) were Colorado, Connecticut, Massachusetts, Montana, New Hampshire, New Mexico, North Dakota, Rhode Island, South Dakota, and Wisconsin. States in the next highest group (18.57 to 20.20 percent) were Arizona, Iowa, Kansas, Kentucky, Missouri, Nebraska, New Jersey, New York, Oregon, and Vermont. States in the mid group (17.25 to 18.56 percent) were Arkansas, Illinois, Louisiana, Maine, Michigan, Minnesota, Nevada, Oklahoma, Pennsylvania, Washington, and Wyoming. States in the next lowest group (15.79 to 17.24 percent) were Alaska, California, Delaware, Florida, Hawaii, Idaho, Indiana, Maryland, Ohio, and Texas. States in the lowest group (11.28 to 15.78 percent) were Alabama, District of Columbia, Georgia, Mississippi, North Carolina, South Carolina, Tennessee, Utah, Virginia, and West Virginia.

Click here to return to Figure 3.2

Figure 3.3 is a U.S. map showing alcohol use in past month among persons aged 18 to 25, by State: percentages, annual averages based on 2003 and 2004 NSDUHs. States listed here in alphabetical order within each group were divided into five groups based on the magnitude of their percentages.

States in the highest group (70.72 to 75.61 percent) were Connecticut, Iowa, Montana, Nebraska, New Hampshire, North Dakota, Rhode Island, South Dakota, Vermont, and Wisconsin. States in the next highest group (64.92 to 70.71 percent) were Colorado, District of Columbia, Illinois, Kansas, Massachusetts, Michigan, Minnesota, Oregon, Pennsylvania, and Wyoming. States in the mid group (59.69 to 64.91 percent) were Delaware, Hawaii, Indiana, Maine, Maryland, Missouri, New Jersey, New York, Ohio, Virginia, and Washington. States in the next lowest group (56.01 to 59.68 percent) were Alaska, Arizona, Arkansas, Florida, Kentucky, Louisiana, Nevada, New Mexico, Oklahoma, and South Carolina. States in the lowest group (34.85 to 56.00 percent) were Alabama, California, Georgia, Idaho, Mississippi, North Carolina, Tennessee, Texas, Utah, and West Virginia.

Click here to return to Figure 3.3

Figure 3.4 is a U.S. map showing alcohol use in past month among persons aged 26 or older, by State: percentages, annual averages based on 2003 and 2004 NSDUHs. States listed here in alphabetical order within each group were divided into five groups based on the magnitude of their percentages.

States in the highest group (59.35 to 64.82 percent) were Colorado, Connecticut, Massachusetts, Minnesota, New Hampshire, North Dakota, Rhode Island, Vermont, Washington, and Wisconsin. States in the next highest group (54.69 to 59.34 percent) were District of Columbia, Illinois, Iowa, Michigan, Montana, Nebraska, New Jersey, New York, Oregon, and South Dakota. States in the mid group (51.37 to 54.68 percent) were Alaska, Arizona, California, Delaware, Florida, Maine, Maryland, Ohio, Pennsylvania, Virginia, and Wyoming. States in the next lowest group (45.05 to 51.36 percent) were Georgia, Hawaii, Idaho, Indiana, Kansas, Louisiana, Missouri, Nevada, New Mexico, and Texas. States in the lowest group (31.02 to 45.04 percent) were Alabama, Arkansas, Kentucky, Mississippi, North Carolina, Oklahoma, South Carolina, Tennessee, Utah, and West Virginia.

Click here to return to Figure 3.4

Figure 3.5 is a U.S. map showing binge alcohol use in past month among persons aged 12 or older, by State: percentages, annual averages based on 2003 and 2004 NSDUHs. States listed here in alphabetical order within each group were divided into five groups based on the magnitude of their percentages.

States in the highest group (25.54 to 31.77 percent) were Illinois, Iowa, Massachusetts, Minnesota, Montana, Nebraska, North Dakota, Rhode Island, South Dakota, and Wisconsin. States in the next highest group (24.09 to 25.53 percent) were Colorado, Connecticut, District of Columbia, Kansas, Louisiana, Michigan, Missouri, New Hampshire, Pennsylvania, and Wyoming. States in the mid group (21.52 to 24.08 percent) were Alaska, Arizona, Delaware, Hawaii, Indiana, New Mexico, New York, Ohio, Texas, Vermont, and Virginia. States in the next lowest group (20.55 to 21.51 percent) were Arkansas, California, Florida, Georgia, Idaho, Maine, Nevada, Oklahoma, South Carolina, and Washington. States in the lowest group (15.04 to 20.54 percent) were Alabama, Kentucky, Maryland, Mississippi, New Jersey, North Carolina, Oregon, Tennessee, Utah, and West Virginia.

Click here to return to Figure 3.5

Figure 3.6 is a U.S. map showing binge alcohol use in past month among youths aged 12 to 17, by State: percentages, annual averages based on 2003 and 2004 NSDUHs. States listed here in alphabetical order within each group were divided into five groups based on the magnitude of their percentages.

States in the highest group (13.38 to 17.10 percent) were Iowa, Massachusetts, Missouri, Montana, Nebraska, New Hampshire, New Mexico, North Dakota, South Dakota, and Wisconsin. States in the next highest group (11.87 to 13.37 percent) were Arizona, Connecticut, Kansas, Minnesota, Oklahoma, Oregon, Rhode Island, Vermont, Washington, and Wyoming. States in the mid group (11.00 to 11.86 percent) were Alaska, Arkansas, Colorado, Idaho, Kentucky, Maine, Michigan, Nevada, Ohio, Pennsylvania, and West Virginia. States in the next lowest group (9.54 to 10.99 percent) were Alabama, California, Delaware, Hawaii, Illinois, Indiana, Louisiana, New Jersey, New York, and Virginia. States in the lowest group (5.55 to 9.53 percent) were District of Columbia, Florida, Georgia, Maryland, Mississippi, North Carolina, South Carolina, Tennessee, Texas, and Utah.

Click here to return to Figure 3.6

Figure 3.7 is a U.S. map showing binge alcohol use in past month among persons aged 18 to 25, by State: percentages, annual averages based on 2003 and 2004 NSDUHs. States listed here in alphabetical order within each group were divided into five groups based on the magnitude of their percentages.

States in the highest group (48.57 to 57.01 percent) were Iowa, Massachusetts, Montana, Nebraska, New Hampshire, North Dakota, Rhode Island, South Dakota, Wisconsin, and Wyoming. States in the next highest group (44.61 to 48.56 percent) were Colorado, Connecticut, Illinois, Kansas, Michigan, Minnesota, Missouri, Pennsylvania, Vermont, and Virginia. States in the mid group (40.48 to 44.60 percent) were Arizona, Delaware, Hawaii, Indiana, Maine, New Jersey, New Mexico, New York, Ohio, Oregon, and Washington. States in the next lowest group (37.65 to 40.47 percent) were Alaska, Arkansas, Florida, Idaho, Kentucky, Louisiana, Oklahoma, South Carolina, Texas, and West Virginia. States in the lowest group (25.13 to 37.64 percent) were Alabama, California, District of Columbia, Georgia, Maryland, Mississippi, Nevada, North Carolina, Tennessee, and Utah.

Click here to return to Figure 3.7

Figure 3.8 is a U.S. map showing binge alcohol use in past month among persons aged 26 or older, by State: percentages, annual averages based on 2003 and 2004 NSDUHs. States listed here in alphabetical order within each group were divided into five groups based on the magnitude of their percentages.

States in the highest group (23.60 to 28.86 percent) were District of Columbia, Illinois, Iowa, Massachusetts, Minnesota, Montana, North Dakota, Rhode Island, South Dakota, and Wisconsin. States in the next highest group (22.19 to 23.59 percent) were Arizona, Colorado, Louisiana, Michigan, Missouri, Nebraska, New Hampshire, Pennsylvania, Texas, and Wyoming. States in the mid group (20.05 to 22.18 percent) were Alaska, Connecticut, Delaware, Georgia, Hawaii, Kansas, Nevada, New Mexico, New York, Ohio, and Vermont. States in the next lowest group (18.61 to 20.04 percent) were California, Florida, Idaho, Indiana, Maine, Mississippi, New Jersey, South Carolina, Virginia, and Washington. States in the lowest group (13.42 to 18.60 percent) were Alabama, Arkansas, Kentucky, Maryland, North Carolina, Oklahoma, Oregon, Tennessee, Utah, and West Virginia.

Click here to return to Figure 3.8

Figure 3.9 is a U.S. map showing perceptions of great risk of having five or more drinks of an alcoholic beverage once or twice a week among persons aged 12 or older, by State: percentages, annual averages based on 2003 and 2004 NSDUHs. States listed here in alphabetical order within each group were divided into five groups based on the magnitude of their percentages.

States in the lowest group of perceived risk (32.28 to 35.46 percent) were Iowa, Massachusetts, Montana, Nebraska, New Hampshire, North Dakota, South Dakota, Vermont, Wisconsin, and Wyoming. States in the next lowest group of perceived risk (35.47 to 38.17 percent) were Colorado, Connecticut, Hawaii, Maine, Michigan, Minnesota, Missouri, Pennsylvania, Rhode Island, and Washington. States in the mid group (38.18 to 41.31 percent) were Alaska, Delaware, Idaho, Illinois, Indiana, Kansas, Kentucky, Louisiana, Ohio, Oregon, and West Virginia. States in the next highest group of perceived risk (41.32 to 44.21 percent) were Arizona, Arkansas, California, Maryland, Nevada, New York, Oklahoma, South Carolina, Texas, and Virginia. States in the highest group of perceived risk (44.22 to 49.16 percent) were Alabama, District of Columbia, Florida, Georgia, Mississippi, New Jersey, New Mexico, North Carolina, Tennessee, and Utah.

Click here to return to Figure 3.9

Figure 3.10 is a U.S. map showing perceptions of great risk of having five or more drinks of an alcoholic beverage once or twice a week among youths aged 12 to 17, by State: percentages, annual averages based on 2003 and 2004 NSDUHs. States listed here in alphabetical order within each group were divided into five groups based on the magnitude of their percentages.

States in the lowest group of perceived risk (29.13 to 33.42 percent) were Colorado, Iowa, Maine, Massachusetts, Montana, New Hampshire, South Dakota, Vermont, Wisconsin, and Wyoming. States in the next lowest group of perceived risk (33.43 to 36.41 percent) were Arizona, Connecticut, Michigan, Minnesota, Missouri, Nebraska, North Dakota, Rhode Island, Washington, and West Virginia. States in the mid group (36.42 to 38.54 percent) were Alaska, Delaware, Hawaii, Idaho, Illinois, Indiana, Kentucky, Louisiana, Ohio, Oregon, and Pennsylvania. States in the next highest group of perceived risk (38.55 to 39.86 percent) were Arkansas, California, Florida, Kansas, Nevada, New Jersey, New Mexico, New York, North Carolina, and Oklahoma. States in the highest group of perceived risk (39.87 to 46.62 percent) were Alabama, District of Columbia, Georgia, Maryland, Mississippi, South Carolina, Tennessee, Texas, Utah, and Virginia.

Click here to return to Figure 3.10

Figure 3.11 is a U.S. map showing perceptions of great risk of having five or more drinks of an alcoholic beverage once or twice a week among persons aged 18 to 25, by State: percentages, annual averages based on 2003 and 2004 NSDUHs. States listed here in alphabetical order within each group were divided into five groups based on the magnitude of their percentages.

States in the lowest group of perceived risk (19.40 to 24.41 percent) were Iowa, Massachusetts, Montana, Nebraska, New Hampshire, North Dakota, South Dakota, Vermont, Wisconsin, and Wyoming. States in the next lowest group of perceived risk (24.42 to 27.71 percent) were Colorado, Connecticut, Kansas, Maine, Minnesota, Missouri, Oregon, Pennsylvania, Rhode Island, and Washington. States in the mid group (27.72 to 31.49 percent) were Alaska, Arkansas, Delaware, Hawaii, Idaho, Indiana, Michigan, New York, Ohio, Oklahoma, and Virginia. States in the next highest group of perceived risk (31.50 to 35.01 percent) were Arizona, District of Columbia, Illinois, Kentucky, Louisiana, Maryland, New Jersey, North Carolina, South Carolina, and West Virginia. States in the highest group of perceived risk (35.02 to 41.82 percent) were Alabama, California, Florida, Georgia, Mississippi, Nevada, New Mexico, Tennessee, Texas, and Utah.

Click here to return to Figure 3.11

Figure 3.12 is a U.S. map showing perceptions of great risk of having five or more drinks of an alcoholic beverage once or twice a week among persons aged 26 or older, by State: percentages, annual averages based on 2003 and 2004 NSDUHs. States listed here in alphabetical order within each group were divided into five groups based on the magnitude of their percentages.

States in the lowest group of perceived risk (34.75 to 37.76 percent) were Iowa, Massachusetts, Nebraska, New Hampshire, North Dakota, Rhode Island, South Dakota, Vermont, Wisconsin, and Wyoming. States in the next lowest group of perceived risk (37.77 to 40.20 percent) were Colorado, Connecticut, Hawaii, Illinois, Maine, Michigan, Minnesota, Montana, Ohio, and Pennsylvania. States in the mid group (40.21 to 43.09 percent) were Delaware, Idaho, Indiana, Kansas, Kentucky, Louisiana, Missouri, Nevada, Oregon, Washington, and West Virginia. States in the next highest group of perceived risk (43.10 to 46.56 percent) were Alaska, Arizona, California, Florida, Maryland, New York, Oklahoma, South Carolina, Texas, and Virginia. States in the highest group of perceived risk (46.57 to 51.24 percent) were Alabama, Arkansas, District of Columbia, Georgia, Mississippi, New Jersey, New Mexico, North Carolina, Tennessee, and Utah.

Click here to return to Figure 3.12

Figure 3.13 is a U.S. map showing alcohol use in past month among persons aged 12 to 20, by State: percentages, annual averages based on 2003 and 2004 NSDUHs. States listed here in alphabetical order within each group were divided into five groups based on the magnitude of their percentages.

States in the highest group (33.68 to 42.68 percent) were Connecticut, Iowa, Massachusetts, Montana, Nebraska, New Hampshire, North Dakota, Rhode Island, South Dakota, and Wisconsin. States in the next highest group (30.87 to 33.67 percent) were Colorado, Delaware, Kansas, Minnesota, Missouri, New Mexico, New York, Vermont, Washington, and Wyoming. States in the mid group (28.09 to 30.86 percent) were District of Columbia, Illinois, Kentucky, Louisiana, Maine, Michigan, Ohio, Oklahoma, Oregon, Pennsylvania, and Virginia. States in the next lowest group (26.11 to 28.08 percent) were Alaska, Arizona, California, Florida, Hawaii, Idaho, Indiana, Maryland, New Jersey, and West Virginia. States in the lowest group (18.63 to 26.10 percent) were Alabama, Arkansas, Georgia, Mississippi, Nevada, North Carolina, South Carolina, Tennessee, Texas, and Utah.

Click here to return to Figure 3.13

Figure 3.14 is a U.S. map showing binge alcohol use in past month among persons aged 12 to 20, by State: percentages, annual averages based on 2003 and 2004 NSDUHs. States listed here in alphabetical order within each group were divided into five groups based on the magnitude of their percentages.

States in the highest group (24.06 to 32.29 percent) were Iowa, Kansas, Massachusetts, Montana, New Hampshire, North Dakota, Rhode Island, South Dakota, Wisconsin, and Wyoming. States in the next highest group (21.17 to 24.05 percent) were Connecticut, Illinois, Minnesota, Missouri, Nebraska, New Mexico, Oklahoma, Pennsylvania, Vermont, and Washington. States in the mid group (19.65 to 21.16 percent) were Colorado, Delaware, Idaho, Kentucky, Maine, Michigan, New York, Ohio, Oregon, Virginia, and West Virginia. States in the next lowest group (16.70 to 19.64 percent) were Alabama, Alaska, Arizona, Arkansas, California, Florida, Hawaii, Indiana, Louisiana, and New Jersey. States in the lowest group (13.12 to 16.69 percent) were District of Columbia, Georgia, Maryland, Mississippi, Nevada, North Carolina, South Carolina, Tennessee, Texas, and Utah.

Click here to return to Figure 3.14

Figure 4.1 is a U.S. map showing any tobacco product use in past month among persons aged 12 or older, by State: percentages, annual averages based on 2003 and 2004 NSDUHs. States listed here in alphabetical order within each group were divided into five groups based on the magnitude of their percentages.

States in the highest group (33.84 to 39.50 percent) were Alabama, Arkansas, Kentucky, Missouri, Montana, North Carolina, Ohio, Oklahoma, South Dakota, and West Virginia. States in the next highest group (31.65 to 33.83 percent) were Indiana, Kansas, Louisiana, Maine, Michigan, Mississippi, North Dakota, Pennsylvania, Tennessee, and Wyoming. States in the mid group (29.88 to 31.64 percent) were Colorado, Georgia, Illinois, Iowa, Minnesota, Nevada, Rhode Island, South Carolina, Texas, Vermont, and Wisconsin. States in the next lowest group (27.93 to 29.87 percent) were Alaska, Arizona, Delaware, District of Columbia, Florida, Nebraska, New Hampshire, New Mexico, Oregon, and Virginia. States in the lowest group (20.11 to 27.92 percent) were California, Connecticut, Hawaii, Idaho, Maryland, Massachusetts, New Jersey, New York, Utah, and Washington.

Click here to return to Figure 4.1

Figure 4.2 is a U.S. map showing any tobacco product use in past month among youths aged 12 to 17, by State: percentages, annual averages based on 2003 and 2004 NSDUHs. States listed here in alphabetical order within each group were divided into five groups based on the magnitude of their percentages.

States in the highest group (17.41 to 24.30 percent) were Alabama, Kentucky, Missouri, Montana, North Dakota, Oklahoma, South Dakota, Vermont, West Virginia, and Wisconsin. States in the next highest group (16.15 to 17.40 percent) were Arkansas, Colorado, Connecticut, Kansas, New Mexico, North Carolina, Ohio, and Wyoming. States in the mid group (14.77 to 16.14 percent) were Alaska, Delaware, Georgia, Maine, Michigan, Minnesota, Mississippi, Nebraska, New Hampshire, Pennsylvania, Rhode Island, South Carolina, and Tennessee. States in the next lowest group (13.36 to 14.76 percent) were Arizona, Idaho, Indiana, Iowa, Louisiana, Massachusetts, Nevada, New Jersey, Oregon, and Virginia. States in the lowest group (8.69 to 13.35 percent) were California, District of Columbia, Florida, Hawaii, Illinois, Maryland, New York, Texas, Utah, and Washington.

Click here to return to Figure 4.2

Figure 4.3 is a U.S. map showing any tobacco product use in past month among persons aged 18 to 25, by State: percentages, annual averages based on 2003 and 2004 NSDUHs. States listed here in alphabetical order within each group were divided into five groups based on the magnitude of their percentages.

States in the highest group (50.65 to 56.96 percent) were Arkansas, Kentucky, Maine, Missouri, Montana, Oklahoma, South Dakota, Vermont, West Virginia, and Wyoming. States in the next highest group (48.22 to 50.64 percent) were Colorado, Iowa, Kansas, Michigan, Minnesota, North Dakota, Ohio, Pennsylvania, South Carolina, and Wisconsin. States in the mid group (45.52 to 48.21 percent) were Alabama, Alaska, Connecticut, Illinois, Indiana, Mississippi, Nebraska, New Hampshire, North Carolina, Oregon, and Virginia. States in the next lowest group (42.37 to 45.51 percent) were Delaware, Idaho, Louisiana, Massachusetts, New Jersey, New Mexico, New York, Rhode Island, Tennessee, and Washington. States in the lowest group (25.96 to 42.36 percent) were Arizona, California, District of Columbia, Florida, Georgia, Hawaii, Maryland, Nevada, Texas, and Utah.

Click here to return to Figure 4.3

Figure 4.4 is a U.S. map showing any tobacco product use in past month among persons aged 26 or older, by State: percentages, annual averages based on 2003 and 2004 NSDUHs. States listed here in alphabetical order within each group were divided into five groups based on the magnitude of their percentages.

States in the highest group (33.02 to 38.95 percent) were Alabama, Arkansas, Kentucky, Mississippi, Missouri, North Carolina, Ohio, Oklahoma, South Dakota, and West Virginia. States in the next highest group (30.99 to 33.01 percent) were Indiana, Kansas, Louisiana, Maine, Michigan, Montana, North Dakota, Pennsylvania, Tennessee, and Wyoming. States in the mid group (28.72 to 30.98 percent) were Colorado, District of Columbia, Georgia, Illinois, Iowa, Nevada, New Hampshire, Rhode Island, South Carolina, Texas, and Virginia. States in the next lowest group (27.38 to 28.71 percent) were Alaska, Arizona, Delaware, Florida, Minnesota, Nebraska, New Mexico, Oregon, Vermont, and Wisconsin. States in the lowest group (19.54 to 27.37 percent) were California, Connecticut, Hawaii, Idaho, Maryland, Massachusetts, New Jersey, New York, Utah, and Washington.

Click here to return to Figure 4.4

Figure 4.5 is a U.S. map showing cigarette use in past month among persons aged 12 or older, by State: percentages, annual averages based on 2003 and 2004 NSDUHs. States listed here in alphabetical order within each group were divided into five groups based on the magnitude of their percentages.

States in the highest group (27.88 to 33.31 percent) were Arkansas, Kentucky, Louisiana, Mississippi, Missouri, Ohio, Oklahoma, South Dakota, Tennessee, and West Virginia. States in the next highest group (26.58 to 27.87 percent) were Alabama, Illinois, Indiana, Iowa, Kansas, Michigan, North Carolina, North Dakota, Pennsylvania, and South Carolina. States in the mid group (25.39 to 26.57 percent) were Alaska, Colorado, District of Columbia, Georgia, Maine, Montana, Nevada, Rhode Island, Texas, Wisconsin, and Wyoming. States in the next lowest group (23.77 to 25.38 percent) were Arizona, Delaware, Florida, Minnesota, Nebraska, New Hampshire, New York, Oregon, Vermont, and Virginia. States in the lowest group (17.63 to 23.76 percent) were California, Connecticut, Hawaii, Idaho, Maryland, Massachusetts, New Jersey, New Mexico, Utah, and Washington.

Click here to return to Figure 4.5

Figure 4.6 is a U.S. map showing cigarette use in past month among youths aged 12 to 17, by State: percentages, annual averages based on 2003 and 2004 NSDUHs. States listed here in alphabetical order within each group were divided into five groups based on the magnitude of their percentages.

States in the highest group (14.22 to 18.82 percent) were Kansas, Kentucky, Missouri, Montana, North Dakota, Oklahoma, South Dakota, Vermont, West Virginia, and Wisconsin. States in the next highest group (13.37 to 14.21 percent) were Alabama, Arkansas, Connecticut, Maine, Michigan, Nebraska, North Carolina, Ohio, Pennsylvania, and Wyoming. States in the mid group (12.45 to 13.36 percent) were Alaska, Colorado, Delaware, Indiana, Iowa, Louisiana, Minnesota, New Hampshire, New Mexico, Rhode Island, and Tennessee. States in the next lowest group (11.05 to 12.44 percent) were Arizona, Georgia, Idaho, Illinois, Mississippi, New Jersey, Oregon, South Carolina, Texas, and Virginia. States in the lowest group (6.71 to 11.04 percent) were California, District of Columbia, Florida, Hawaii, Maryland, Massachusetts, Nevada, New York, Utah, and Washington.

Click here to return to Figure 4.6

Figure 4.7 is a U.S. map showing cigarette use in past month among persons aged 18 to 25, by State: percentages, annual averages based on 2003 and 2004 NSDUHs. States listed here in alphabetical order within each group were divided into five groups based on the magnitude of their percentages.

States in the highest group (44.54 to 50.09 percent) were Arkansas, Kentucky, Maine, Minnesota, Missouri, Oklahoma, South Dakota, Vermont, West Virginia, and Wisconsin. States in the next highest group (42.91 to 44.53 percent) were Colorado, Illinois, Iowa, Michigan, Nebraska, North Carolina, North Dakota, Ohio, Pennsylvania, and Virginia. States in the mid group (40.41 to 42.90 percent) were Alaska, Connecticut, Delaware, Indiana, Kansas, Louisiana, Mississippi, Montana, New Hampshire, South Carolina, and Wyoming. States in the next lowest group (37.79 to 40.40 percent) were Alabama, Idaho, Massachusetts, New Jersey, New York, Oregon, Rhode Island, Tennessee, Texas, and Washington. States in the lowest group (25.47 to 37.78 percent) were Arizona, California, District of Columbia, Florida, Georgia, Hawaii, Maryland, Nevada, New Mexico, and Utah.

Click here to return to Figure 4.7

Figure 4.8 is a U.S. map showing cigarette use in past month among persons aged 26 or older, by State: percentages, annual averages based on 2003 and 2004 NSDUHs. States listed here in alphabetical order within each group were divided into five groups based on the magnitude of their percentages.

States in the highest group (27.50 to 32.51 percent) were Arkansas, Kentucky, Louisiana, Mississippi, Missouri, Ohio, Oklahoma, South Dakota, Tennessee, and West Virginia. States in the next highest group (26.00 to 27.49 percent) were Alabama, District of Columbia, Georgia, Illinois, Indiana, Kansas, Michigan, Nevada, South Carolina, and Texas. States in the mid group (24.12 to 25.99 percent) were Alaska, Arizona, Colorado, Iowa, Maine, Montana, North Carolina, North Dakota, Pennsylvania, Rhode Island, and Virginia. States in the next lowest group (22.61 to 24.11 percent) were Delaware, Florida, Maryland, New Hampshire, New York, Oregon, Vermont, Washington, Wisconsin, and Wyoming. States in the lowest group (16.70 to 22.60 percent) were California, Connecticut, Hawaii, Idaho, Massachusetts, Minnesota, Nebraska, New Jersey, New Mexico, and Utah.

Click here to return to Figure 4.8

Figure 4.9 is a U.S. map showing perceptions of great risk of smoking one or more packs of cigarettes per day among persons aged 12 or older, by State: percentages, annual averages based on 2003 and 2004 NSDUHs. States listed here in alphabetical order within each group were divided into five groups based on the magnitude of their percentages.

States in the lowest group of perceived risk (64.17 to 70.44 percent) were Iowa, Kentucky, Maine, Missouri, North Carolina, North Dakota, Ohio, Oklahoma, South Dakota, and West Virginia. States in the next lowest group of perceived risk (70.45 to 71.20 percent) were Alabama, Arkansas, Kansas, Mississippi, Nebraska, New Hampshire, Pennsylvania, South Carolina, Tennessee, and Wyoming. States in the mid group (71.21 to 73.00 percent) were Alaska, Colorado, Hawaii, Illinois, Indiana, Louisiana, Michigan, Minnesota, Montana, Vermont, and Wisconsin. States in the next highest group of perceived risk (73.01 to 74.23 percent) were Arizona, Connecticut, Florida, Georgia, Idaho, Nevada, New Jersey, Texas, Virginia, and Washington. States in the highest group of perceived risk (74.24 to 77.13 percent) were California, Delaware, District of Columbia, Maryland, Massachusetts, New Mexico, New York, Oregon, Rhode Island, and Utah.

Click here to return to Figure 4.9

Figure 4.10 is a U.S. map showing perceptions of great risk of smoking one or more packs of cigarettes per day among youths aged 12 to 17, by State: percentages, annual averages based on 2003 and 2004 NSDUHs. States listed here in alphabetical order within each group were divided into five groups based on the magnitude of their percentages.

States in the lowest group of perceived risk (60.99 to 63.92 percent) were Alabama, District of Columbia, Louisiana, Mississippi, Missouri, New Hampshire, New Mexico, Oklahoma, Texas, and West Virginia. States in the next lowest group of perceived risk (63.93 to 64.86 percent) were Arkansas, Indiana, Kansas, Kentucky, Maine, Ohio, Pennsylvania, South Carolina, South Dakota, and Vermont. States in the mid group (64.87 to 66.38 percent) were Arizona, Illinois, Iowa, Minnesota, Nebraska, New Jersey, New York, North Carolina, North Dakota, Tennessee, and Wyoming. States in the next highest group of perceived risk (66.39 to 67.68 percent) were California, Colorado, Connecticut, Delaware, Florida, Hawaii, Massachusetts, Michigan, Montana, and Nevada. States in the highest group of perceived risk (67.69 to 73.44 percent) were Alaska, Georgia, Idaho, Maryland, Oregon, Rhode Island, Utah, Virginia, Washington, and Wisconsin.

Click here to return to Figure 4.10

Figure 4.11 is a U.S. map showing perceptions of great risk of smoking one or more packs of cigarettes per day among persons aged 18 to 25, by State: percentages, annual averages based on 2003 and 2004 NSDUHs. States listed here in alphabetical order within each group were divided into five groups based on the magnitude of their percentages.

States in the lowest group of perceived risk (57.48 to 63.75 percent) were Arkansas, Iowa, Kentucky, Minnesota, Nebraska, North Carolina, Oklahoma, South Carolina, South Dakota, West Virginia, and Wyoming. States in the next lowest group of perceived risk (63.76 to 65.29 percent) were Colorado, Kansas, Maine, Missouri, New Hampshire, Ohio, Pennsylvania, Tennessee, and Vermont. States in the mid group (65.30 to 68.01 percent) were Alabama, Alaska, Illinois, Indiana, Louisiana, Michigan, Mississippi, Montana, New Jersey, North Dakota, and Wisconsin. States in the next highest group of perceived risk (68.02 to 69.35 percent) were Connecticut, Delaware, Hawaii, Idaho, Maryland, Nevada, New Mexico, Texas, Virginia, and Washington. States in the highest group of perceived risk (69.36 to 73.97 percent) were Arizona, California, District of Columbia, Florida, Georgia, Massachusetts, New York, Oregon, Rhode Island, and Utah.

Click here to return to Figure 4.11

Figure 4.12 is a U.S. map showing perceptions of great risk of smoking one or more packs of cigarettes per day among persons aged 26 or older, by State: percentages, annual averages based on 2003 and 2004 NSDUHs. States listed here in alphabetical order within each group were divided into five groups based on the magnitude of their percentages.

States in the lowest group of perceived risk (65.33 to 72.14 percent) were Iowa, Kentucky, Maine, Missouri, North Carolina, North Dakota, Ohio, Oklahoma, South Dakota, and West Virginia. States in the next lowest group of perceived risk (72.15 to 73.21 percent) were Alabama, Alaska, Hawaii, Michigan, Nebraska, New Hampshire, Pennsylvania, South Carolina, Tennessee, and Wyoming. States in the mid group (73.22 to 74.71 percent) were Arkansas, Colorado, Idaho, Illinois, Indiana, Kansas, Louisiana, Minnesota, Mississippi, Vermont, and Wisconsin. States in the next highest group of perceived risk (74.72 to 76.01 percent) were Connecticut, Florida, Georgia, Montana, Nevada, New Jersey, Rhode Island, Texas, Virginia, and Washington. States in the highest group of perceived risk (76.02 to 79.50 percent) were Arizona, California, Delaware, District of Columbia, Maryland, Massachusetts, New Mexico, New York, Oregon, and Utah.

Click here to return to Figure 4.12

Figure 5.1 is a U.S. map showing alcohol dependence or abuse in past year among persons aged 12 or older, by State: percentages, annual averages based on 2003 and 2004 NSDUHs. States listed here in alphabetical order within each group were divided into five groups based on the magnitude of their percentages.

States in the highest group (9.37 to 11.32 percent) were Arizona, District of Columbia, Iowa, Montana, New Mexico, North Dakota, Rhode Island, South Dakota, Wisconsin, and Wyoming. States in the next highest group (8.16 to 9.36 percent) were Colorado, Illinois, Massachusetts, Minnesota, Missouri, Nebraska, Nevada, Oregon, South Carolina, and Washington. States in the mid group (7.48 to 8.15 percent) were California, Connecticut, Idaho, Indiana, Kansas, Louisiana, Maine, Michigan, New Hampshire, Pennsylvania, and Vermont. States in the next lowest group (6.72 to 7.47 percent) were Alaska, Delaware, Florida, Hawaii, Maryland, Ohio, Oklahoma, Texas, Virginia, and West Virginia. States in the lowest group (5.97 to 6.71 percent) were Alabama, Arkansas, Georgia, Kentucky, Mississippi, New Jersey, New York, North Carolina, Tennessee, and Utah.

Click here to return to Figure 5.1

Figure 5.2 is a U.S. map showing alcohol dependence or abuse in past year among youths aged 12 to 17, by State: percentages, annual averages based on 2003 and 2004 NSDUHs. States listed here in alphabetical order within each group were divided into five groups based on the magnitude of their percentages.

States in the highest group (7.14 to 10.39 percent) were Arizona, Idaho, Iowa, Montana, Nebraska, New Mexico, North Dakota, South Dakota, Wisconsin, and Wyoming. States in the next highest group (6.55 to 7.13 percent) were Colorado, Hawaii, Kansas, Massachusetts, Minnesota, Missouri, Nevada, Oklahoma, Rhode Island, and West Virginia. States in the mid group (5.65 to 6.54 percent) were Alaska, California, Connecticut, Illinois, Louisiana, Maine, Michigan, New Hampshire, Oregon, Vermont, and Washington. States in the next lowest group (5.21 to 5.64 percent) were Arkansas, Florida, Indiana, Kentucky, New Jersey, New York, Ohio, Pennsylvania, Texas, and Virginia. States in the lowest group (3.47 to 5.20 percent) were Alabama, Delaware, District of Columbia, Georgia, Maryland, Mississippi, North Carolina, South Carolina, Tennessee, and Utah.

Click here to return to Figure 5.2

Figure 5.3 is a U.S. map showing alcohol dependence or abuse in past year among persons aged 18 to 25, by State: percentages, annual averages based on 2003 and 2004 NSDUHs. States listed here in alphabetical order within each group were divided into five groups based on the magnitude of their percentages.

States in the highest group (20.71 to 27.29 percent) were Iowa, Montana, Nebraska, New Mexico, North Dakota, Rhode Island, South Dakota, Wisconsin, and Wyoming. States in the next highest group (18.95 to 20.70 percent) were Arizona, Colorado, Connecticut, Illinois, Kansas, Massachusetts, Minnesota, Missouri, New Hampshire, Pennsylvania, and Vermont. States in the mid group (17.25 to 18.94 percent) were Delaware, Hawaii, Indiana, Maine, Nevada, Oklahoma, Oregon, South Carolina, Virginia, Washington, and West Virginia. States in the next lowest group (15.77 to 17.24 percent) were Alaska, Arkansas, California, District of Columbia, Florida, Idaho, Louisiana, Maryland, Michigan, and Ohio. States in the lowest group (11.57 to 15.76 percent) were Alabama, Georgia, Kentucky, Mississippi, New Jersey, New York, North Carolina, Tennessee, Texas, and Utah.

Click here to return to Figure 5.3

Figure 5.4 is a U.S. map showing alcohol dependence or abuse in past year among persons aged 26 or older, by State: percentages, annual averages based on 2003 and 2004 NSDUHs. States listed here in alphabetical order within each group were divided into five groups based on the magnitude of their percentages.

States in the highest group (7.17 to 9.27 percent) were Arizona, Colorado, District of Columbia, Missouri, Montana, New Mexico, Rhode Island, South Dakota, Wisconsin, and Wyoming. States in the next highest group (6.58 to 7.16 percent) were Illinois, Iowa, Massachusetts, Minnesota, Nebraska, Nevada, North Dakota, Oregon, South Carolina, and Washington. States in the mid group (5.93 to 6.57 percent) were Alaska, California, Connecticut, Idaho, Louisiana, Maine, Maryland, Michigan, Texas, and Vermont. States in the next lowest group (5.37 to 5.92 percent) were Delaware, Florida, Hawaii, Indiana, Kansas, New Hampshire, Ohio, Oklahoma, Pennsylvania, Virginia, and West Virginia. States in the lowest group (4.78 to 5.36 percent) were Alabama, Arkansas, Georgia, Kentucky, Mississippi, New Jersey, New York, North Carolina, Tennessee, and Utah.

Click here to return to Figure 5.4

Figure 5.5 is a U.S. map showing alcohol dependence in past year among persons aged 12 or older, by State: percentages, annual averages based on 2003 and 2004 NSDUHs. States listed here in alphabetical order within each group were divided into five groups based on the magnitude of their percentages.

States in the highest group (3.81 to 4.95 percent) were Arizona, Colorado, District of Columbia, Massachusetts, Montana, New Mexico, Oregon, Rhode Island, South Dakota, and Wisconsin. States in the next highest group (3.55 to 3.80 percent) were Idaho, Illinois, Iowa, Minnesota, Missouri, Nebraska, Nevada, North Dakota, South Carolina, and Washington. States in the mid group (3.28 to 3.54 percent) were Alaska, California, Connecticut, Hawaii, Indiana, Louisiana, Maine, Maryland, Oklahoma, Vermont, and Wyoming. States in the next lowest group (3.06 to 3.27 percent) were Kansas, Michigan, Mississippi, New Hampshire, New York, Ohio, Pennsylvania, Utah, Virginia, and West Virginia. States in the lowest group (2.70 to 3.05 percent) were Alabama, Arkansas, Delaware, Florida, Georgia, Kentucky, New Jersey, North Carolina, Tennessee, and Texas.

Click here to return to Figure 5.5

Figure 5.6 is a U.S. map showing alcohol dependence in past year among youths aged 12 to 17, by State: percentages, annual averages based on 2003 and 2004 NSDUHs. States listed here in alphabetical order within each group were divided into five groups based on the magnitude of their percentages.

States in the highest group (2.48 to 3.50 percent) were Arizona, Colorado, Hawaii, Idaho, Maine, Montana, Nebraska, New Mexico, South Dakota, and Wyoming. States in the next highest group (2.33 to 2.47 percent) were Alaska, California, Iowa, Kansas, Nevada, North Dakota, Oklahoma, Oregon, Vermont, and Wisconsin. States in the mid group (2.04 to 2.32 percent) were Illinois, Indiana, Massachusetts, Michigan, Minnesota, Missouri, New Hampshire, South Carolina, Utah, Washington, and West Virginia. States in the next lowest group (1.84 to 2.03 percent) were Alabama, Arkansas, Connecticut, Maryland, New York, Ohio, Pennsylvania, Rhode Island, Texas, and Virginia. States in the lowest group (1.35 to 1.83 percent) were Delaware, District of Columbia, Florida, Georgia, Kentucky, Louisiana, Mississippi, New Jersey, North Carolina, and Tennessee.

Click here to return to Figure 5.6

Figure 5.7 is a U.S. map showing alcohol dependence in past year among persons aged 18 to 25, by State: percentages, annual averages based on 2003 and 2004 NSDUHs. States listed here in alphabetical order within each group were divided into five groups based on the magnitude of their percentages.

States in the highest group (8.33 to 9.04 percent) were Arizona, Colorado, Iowa, Montana, Nebraska, New Mexico, North Dakota, South Dakota, Washington, and Wisconsin. States in the next highest group (7.55 to 8.32 percent) were Illinois, Maine, Massachusetts, Minnesota, Nevada, New Hampshire, Oregon, Pennsylvania, Rhode Island, and West Virginia. States in the mid group (7.11 to 7.54 percent) were Connecticut, District of Columbia, Hawaii, Idaho, Indiana, Kansas, Missouri, Ohio, Oklahoma, Vermont, and Wyoming. States in the next lowest group (6.29 to 7.10 percent) were Alaska, Arkansas, California, Florida, Louisiana, Maryland, Michigan, New York, South Carolina, and Virginia. States in the lowest group (4.93 to 6.28 percent) were Alabama, Delaware, Georgia, Kentucky, Mississippi, New Jersey, North Carolina, Tennessee, Texas, and Utah.

Click here to return to Figure 5.7

Figure 5.8 is a U.S. map showing alcohol dependence in past year among persons aged 26 or older, by State: percentages, annual averages based on 2003 and 2004 NSDUHs. States listed here in alphabetical order within each group were divided into five groups based on the magnitude of their percentages.

States in the highest group (3.26 to 4.85 percent) were Arizona, District of Columbia, Maryland, Massachusetts, Missouri, New Mexico, Oregon, South Carolina, South Dakota, and Wisconsin. States in the next highest group (3.04 to 3.25 percent) were Alaska, California, Colorado, Connecticut, Illinois, Minnesota, Montana, and Rhode Island. States in the mid group (2.79 to 3.03 percent) were Hawaii, Idaho, Louisiana, Maine, Mississippi, Nebraska, Nevada, New York, North Dakota, Utah, Vermont, Washington, and Wyoming. States in the next lowest group (2.54 to 2.78 percent) were Florida, Indiana, Iowa, Kansas, Michigan, Ohio, Oklahoma, Pennsylvania, and Virginia. States in the lowest group (2.34 to 2.53 percent) were Alabama, Arkansas, Delaware, Georgia, Kentucky, New Hampshire, New Jersey, North Carolina, Tennessee, Texas, and West Virginia.

Click here to return to Figure 5.8

Figure 5.9 is a U.S. map showing any illicit drug dependence or abuse in past year among persons aged 12 or older, by State: percentages, annual averages based on 2003 and 2004 NSDUHs. States listed here in alphabetical order within each group were divided into five groups based on the magnitude of their percentages.

States in the highest group (3.18 to 3.71 percent) were Alaska, Colorado, District of Columbia, Louisiana, Massachusetts, New Mexico, Rhode Island, Utah, and Vermont. States in the next highest group (3.02 to 3.17 percent) were Arizona, Arkansas, California, Connecticut, Indiana, Kentucky, Maine, Michigan, New Hampshire, Oklahoma, and Washington. States in the mid group (2.91 to 3.01 percent) were Alabama, Delaware, Missouri, Montana, New York, Oregon, South Carolina, Virginia, West Virginia, and Wisconsin. States in the next lowest group (2.77 to 2.90 percent) were Georgia, Hawaii, Illinois, Maryland, Minnesota, Nebraska, North Carolina, Tennessee, Texas, and Wyoming. States in the lowest group (2.53 to 2.76 percent) were Florida, Idaho, Iowa, Kansas, Mississippi, Nevada, New Jersey, North Dakota, Ohio, Pennsylvania, and South Dakota.

Click here to return to Figure 5.9

Figure 5.10 is a U.S. map showing any illicit drug dependence or abuse in past year among youths aged 12 to 17, by State: percentages, annual averages based on 2003 and 2004 NSDUHs. States listed here in alphabetical order within each group were divided into five groups based on the magnitude of their percentages.

States in the highest group (5.99 to 6.88 percent) were Alaska, Arizona, Maine, Michigan, Montana, New Hampshire, New Mexico, Oklahoma, Rhode Island, and Wisconsin. States in the next highest group (5.35 to 5.98 percent) were California, Hawaii, Idaho, Massachusetts, Missouri, New Jersey, North Dakota, Ohio, Oregon, and Vermont. States in the mid group (5.00 to 5.34 percent) were Alabama, Arkansas, Colorado, Connecticut, Minnesota, Nebraska, Nevada, South Dakota, Texas, West Virginia, and Wyoming. States in the next lowest group (4.81 to 4.99 percent) were Delaware, Florida, Illinois, Indiana, Kentucky, Louisiana, New York, South Carolina, Virginia, and Washington. States in the lowest group (3.95 to 4.80 percent) were District of Columbia, Georgia, Iowa, Kansas, Maryland, Mississippi, North Carolina, Pennsylvania, Tennessee, and Utah.

Click here to return to Figure 5.10

Figure 5.11 is a U.S. map showing any illicit drug dependence or abuse in past year among persons aged 18 to 25, by State: percentages, annual averages based on 2003 and 2004 NSDUHs. States listed here in alphabetical order within each group were divided into five groups based on the magnitude of their percentages.

States in the highest group (8.96 to 11.12 percent) were Colorado, Connecticut, Maine, Massachusetts, New Hampshire, New Mexico, Rhode Island, Vermont, Washington, and West Virginia. States in the next highest group (8.38 to 8.95 percent) were Alaska, Arkansas, Delaware, Indiana, Maryland, Missouri, Montana, and Virginia. States in the mid group (7.79 to 8.37 percent) were California, District of Columbia, Illinois, Kentucky, Louisiana, Michigan, Minnesota, Nebraska, New Jersey, New York, Oregon, Pennsylvania, and Wyoming. States in the next lowest group (7.20 to 7.78 percent) were Alabama, Arizona, Florida, Iowa, North Carolina, Ohio, Oklahoma, South Carolina, Texas, and Wisconsin. States in the lowest group (6.10 to 7.19 percent) were Georgia, Hawaii, Idaho, Kansas, Mississippi, Nevada, North Dakota, South Dakota, Tennessee, and Utah.

Click here to return to Figure 5.11

Figure 5.12 is a U.S. map showing any illicit drug dependence or abuse in past year among persons aged 26 or older, by State: percentages, annual averages based on 2003 and 2004 NSDUHs. States listed here in alphabetical order within each group were divided into five groups based on the magnitude of their percentages.

States in the highest group (1.85 to 2.49 percent) were Arkansas, Colorado, District of Columbia, Georgia, Kentucky, Louisiana, Massachusetts, New Mexico, North Carolina, and Rhode Island. States in the next highest group (1.78 to 1.84 percent) were Alabama, Alaska, California, Delaware, Hawaii, Michigan, South Carolina, Tennessee, Utah, and Washington. States in the mid group (1.69 to 1.77 percent) were Florida, Indiana, Maine, Mississippi, Nevada, New Hampshire, New York, Oklahoma, Oregon, Virginia, and Wisconsin. States in the next lowest group (1.58 to 1.68 percent) were Arizona, Connecticut, Illinois, Iowa, Maryland, Minnesota, New Jersey, Ohio, Texas, and West Virginia. States in the lowest group (1.43 to 1.57 percent) were Idaho, Kansas, Missouri, Montana, Nebraska, North Dakota, Pennsylvania, South Dakota, Vermont, and Wyoming.

Click here to return to Figure 5.12

Figure 5.13 is a U.S. map showing any illicit drug dependence in past year among persons aged 12 or older, by State: percentages, annual averages based on 2003 and 2004 NSDUHs. States listed here in alphabetical order within each group were divided into five groups based on the magnitude of their percentages.

States in the highest group (2.14 to 2.52 percent) were Alaska, District of Columbia, Kentucky, Louisiana, Massachusetts, New Mexico, Oregon, Rhode Island, Vermont, and Washington. States in the next highest group (1.95 to 2.13 percent) were Arkansas, California, Colorado, Delaware, Indiana, Michigan, New Hampshire, New York, Oklahoma, and Utah. States in the mid group (1.86 to 1.94 percent) were Arizona, Connecticut, Illinois, Maine, Maryland, Missouri, Nebraska, North Carolina, Virginia, West Virginia, and Wyoming. States in the next lowest group (1.77 to 1.85 percent) were Alabama, Florida, Georgia, Hawaii, Kansas, Minnesota, Montana, Nevada, Tennessee, and Texas. States in the lowest group (1.68 to 1.76 percent) were Idaho, Iowa, Mississippi, New Jersey, North Dakota, Ohio, Pennsylvania, South Carolina, South Dakota, and Wisconsin.

Click here to return to Figure 5.13

Figure 5.14 is a U.S. map showing any illicit drug dependence in past year among youths aged 12 to 17, by State: percentages, annual averages based on 2003 and 2004 NSDUHs. States listed here in alphabetical order within each group were divided into five groups based on the magnitude of their percentages.

States in the highest group (3.09 to 3.74 percent) were Alaska, Arizona, Arkansas, California, Maine, Michigan, Missouri, New Mexico, North Dakota, and Oklahoma. States in the next highest group (2.93 to 3.08 percent) were Alabama, Colorado, Idaho, Kentucky, Massachusetts, Montana, Nebraska, Rhode Island, West Virginia, and Wisconsin. States in the mid group (2.78 to 2.92 percent) were Delaware, Illinois, New Hampshire, New Jersey, Ohio, South Dakota, Tennessee, Texas, Vermont, and Wyoming. States in the next lowest group (2.57 to 2.77 percent) were Connecticut, Hawaii, Indiana, Maryland, Minnesota, Nevada, New York, North Carolina, Oregon, Utah, and Washington. States in the lowest group (2.08 to 2.56 percent) were District of Columbia, Florida, Georgia, Iowa, Kansas, Louisiana, Mississippi, Pennsylvania, South Carolina, and Virginia.

Click here to return to Figure 5.14

Figure 5.15 is a U.S. map showing any illicit drug dependence in past year among persons aged 18 to 25, by State: percentages, annual averages based on 2003 and 2004 NSDUHs. States listed here in alphabetical order within each group were divided into five groups based on the magnitude of their percentages.

States in the highest group (6.10 to 7.79 percent) were California, Connecticut, Maine, Massachusetts, New Hampshire, New Mexico, Oregon, Rhode Island, Vermont, and Washington. States in the next highest group (5.63 to 6.09 percent) were Alaska, Arkansas, Colorado, Delaware, District of Columbia, Indiana, Maryland, Michigan, New York, and West Virginia. States in the mid group (5.10 to 5.62 percent) were Arizona, Hawaii, Kentucky, Louisiana, Minnesota, Missouri, Montana, Nebraska, New Jersey, Oklahoma, and Virginia. States in the next lowest group (4.56 to 5.09 percent) were Alabama, Florida, Illinois, Kansas, Nevada, Ohio, Pennsylvania, Texas, Utah, and Wyoming. States in the lowest group (3.67 to 4.55 percent) were Georgia, Idaho, Iowa, Mississippi, North Carolina, North Dakota, South Carolina, South Dakota, Tennessee, and Wisconsin.

Click here to return to Figure 5.15

Figure 5.16 is a U.S. map showing any illicit drug dependence in past year among persons aged 26 or older, by State: percentages, annual averages based on 2003 and 2004 NSDUHs. States listed here in alphabetical order within each group were divided into five groups based on the magnitude of their percentages.

States in the highest group (1.33 to 1.88 percent) were Arkansas, Colorado, District of Columbia, Georgia, Kentucky, Louisiana, North Carolina, Oregon, and Rhode Island. States in the next highest group (1.23 to 1.32 percent) were Alaska, Illinois, Indiana, Massachusetts, Michigan, New Hampshire, New York, Tennessee, Virginia, and Washington. States in the mid group (1.16 to 1.22 percent) were California, Connecticut, Delaware, Florida, Hawaii, Maryland, Nevada, New Mexico, Oklahoma, South Carolina, Utah, and Vermont. States in the next lowest group (1.08 to 1.15 percent) were Alabama, Iowa, Kansas, Maine, Mississippi, Nebraska, Ohio, Pennsylvania, West Virginia, and Wyoming. States in the lowest group (0.95 to 1.07 percent) were Arizona, Idaho, Minnesota, Missouri, Montana, New Jersey, North Dakota, South Dakota, Texas, and Wisconsin.

Click here to return to Figure 5.16

Figure 5.17 is a U.S. map showing dependence on or abuse of any illicit drug or alcohol in past year among persons aged 12 or older, by State: percentages, annual averages based on 2003 and 2004 NSDUHs. States listed here in alphabetical order within each group were divided into five groups based on the magnitude of their percentages.

States in the highest group (10.59 to 12.22 percent) were Arizona, Colorado, District of Columbia, Montana, New Mexico, North Dakota, Rhode Island, South Dakota, Wisconsin, and Wyoming. States in the next highest group (9.80 to 10.58 percent) were Illinois, Iowa, Louisiana, Massachusetts, Minnesota, Missouri, Nebraska, Oregon, Vermont, and Washington. States in the mid group (9.05 to 9.79 percent) were Alaska, California, Connecticut, Kansas, Maine, Michigan, Nevada, New Hampshire, Oklahoma, and South Carolina. States in the next lowest group (8.53 to 9.04 percent) were Delaware, Florida, Hawaii, Idaho, Indiana, Maryland, Ohio, Pennsylvania, Texas, Virginia, and West Virginia. States in the lowest group (7.41 to 8.52 percent) were Alabama, Arkansas, Georgia, Kentucky, Mississippi, New Jersey, New York, North Carolina, Tennessee, and Utah.

Click here to return to Figure 5.17

Figure 5.18 is a U.S. map showing dependence on or abuse of any illicit drug or alcohol in past year among youths aged 12 to 17, by State: percentages, annual averages based on 2003 and 2004 NSDUHs. States listed here in alphabetical order within each group were divided into five groups based on the magnitude of their percentages.

States in the highest group (10.37 to 13.60 percent) were Arizona, Missouri, Montana, Nebraska, New Mexico, North Dakota, Oklahoma, South Dakota, Wisconsin, and Wyoming. States in the next highest group (9.48 to 10.36 percent) were Connecticut, Hawaii, Idaho, Maine, Massachusetts, Minnesota, New Hampshire, Oregon, Rhode Island, and Vermont. States in the mid group (8.66 to 9.47 percent) were Alaska, California, Colorado, Iowa, Kansas, Michigan, Nevada, New Jersey, Texas, Washington, and West Virginia. States in the next lowest group (7.99 to 8.65 percent) were Arkansas, Florida, Illinois, Indiana, Kentucky, Louisiana, New York, Ohio, Pennsylvania, and South Carolina. States in the lowest group (5.77 to 7.98 percent) were Alabama, Delaware, District of Columbia, Georgia, Maryland, Mississippi, North Carolina, Tennessee, Utah, and Virginia.

Click here to return to Figure 5.18

Figure 5.19 is a U.S. map showing dependence on or abuse of any illicit drug or alcohol in past year among persons aged 18 to 25, by State: percentages, annual averages based on 2003 and 2004 NSDUHs. States listed here in alphabetical order within each group were divided into five groups based on the magnitude of their percentages.

States in the highest group (24.80 to 28.94 percent) were Iowa, Montana, New Hampshire, New Mexico, North Dakota, Rhode Island, South Dakota, Vermont, and Wisconsin. States in the next highest group (22.35 to 24.79 percent) were Arizona, Colorado, Connecticut, Illinois, Kansas, Massachusetts, Minnesota, Missouri, Nebraska, Washington, and Wyoming. States in the mid group (21.16 to 22.34 percent) were Alaska, Hawaii, Indiana, Maine, Michigan, Nevada, Oklahoma, Oregon, Pennsylvania, Virginia, and West Virginia. States in the next lowest group (19.59 to 21.15 percent) were Arkansas, California, Delaware, District of Columbia, Florida, Louisiana, Maryland, New York, Ohio, and South Carolina. States in the lowest group (15.58 to 19.58 percent) were Alabama, Georgia, Idaho, Kentucky, Mississippi, New Jersey, North Carolina, Tennessee, Texas, and Utah.

Click here to return to Figure 5.19

Figure 5.20 is a U.S. map showing dependence on or abuse of any illicit drug or alcohol in past year among persons aged 26 or older, by State: percentages, annual averages based on 2003 and 2004 NSDUHs. States listed here in alphabetical order within each group were divided into five groups based on the magnitude of their percentages.

States in the highest group (8.02 to 10.27 percent) were Arizona, Colorado, District of Columbia, Louisiana, Massachusetts, Missouri, New Mexico, Rhode Island, Wisconsin, and Wyoming. States in the next highest group (7.65 to 8.01 percent) were Alaska, Illinois, Iowa, Minnesota, Montana, Nevada, North Dakota, Oregon, South Carolina, and Washington. States in the mid group (6.89 to 7.64 percent) were California, Connecticut, Florida, Idaho, Maine, Maryland, Michigan, Nebraska, New Hampshire, South Dakota, and Vermont. States in the next lowest group (6.57 to 6.88 percent) were Delaware, Hawaii, Indiana, Kentucky, New York, Ohio, Oklahoma, Pennsylvania, Texas, and West Virginia. States in the lowest group (5.69 to 6.56 percent) were Alabama, Arkansas, Georgia, Kansas, Mississippi, New Jersey, North Carolina, Tennessee, Utah, and Virginia.

Click here to return to Figure 5.20

Figure 5.21 is a U.S. map showing needing but not receiving treatment for illicit drug use in past year among persons aged 12 or older, by State: percentages, annual averages based on 2003 and 2004 NSDUHs. States listed here in alphabetical order within each group were divided into five groups based on the magnitude of their percentages.

States in the highest group (2.91 to 3.48 percent) were Alaska, California, Colorado, Louisiana, Maine, Massachusetts, New Mexico, Rhode Island, Vermont, and Washington. States in the next highest group (2.74 to 2.90 percent) were Arizona, Arkansas, Connecticut, District of Columbia, Kentucky, Missouri, New Hampshire, Oklahoma, Oregon, and Utah. States in the mid group (2.61 to 2.73 percent) were Delaware, Florida, Hawaii, Illinois, Indiana, Michigan, Montana, Nebraska, Texas, Wisconsin, and Wyoming. States in the next lowest group (2.51 to 2.60 percent) were Idaho, Maryland, Minnesota, Nevada, New York, North Carolina, South Carolina, Tennessee, Virginia, and West Virginia. States in the lowest group (2.23 to 2.50 percent) were Alabama, Georgia, Iowa, Kansas, Mississippi, New Jersey, North Dakota, Ohio, Pennsylvania, and South Dakota.

Click here to return to Figure 5.21

Figure 5.22 is a U.S. map showing needing but not receiving treatment for illicit drug use in past year among youths aged 12 to 17, by State: percentages, annual averages based on 2003 and 2004 NSDUHs. States listed here in alphabetical order within each group were divided into five groups based on the magnitude of their percentages.

States in the highest group (5.63 to 6.58 percent) were Arizona, Hawaii, Maine, Michigan, Montana, New Hampshire, New Mexico, Oklahoma, Rhode Island, and Wisconsin. States in the next highest group (4.98 to 5.62 percent) were Alaska, California, Idaho, Massachusetts, Missouri, New Jersey, North Dakota, Ohio, Oregon, and Vermont. States in the mid group (4.65 to 4.97 percent) were Alabama, Arkansas, Colorado, Connecticut, Florida, Minnesota, Nebraska, New York, Texas, West Virginia, and Wyoming. States in the next lowest group (4.44 to 4.64 percent) were Illinois, Indiana, Kentucky, Louisiana, Nevada, South Carolina, South Dakota, Tennessee, Virginia, and Washington. States in the lowest group (3.78 to 4.43 percent) were Delaware, District of Columbia, Georgia, Iowa, Kansas, Maryland, Mississippi, North Carolina, Pennsylvania, and Utah.

Click here to return to Figure 5.22

Figure 5.23 is a U.S. map showing needing but not receiving treatment for illicit drug use in past year among persons aged 18 to 25, by State: percentages, annual averages based on 2003 and 2004 NSDUHs. States listed here in alphabetical order within each group were divided into five groups based on the magnitude of their percentages.

States in the highest group (8.50 to 10.40 percent) were Colorado, Connecticut, Maine, Massachusetts, New Hampshire, New Mexico, Rhode Island, Vermont, Washington, and West Virginia. States in the next highest group (7.67 to 8.49 percent) were Alaska, Arkansas, California, District of Columbia, Maryland, Missouri, Montana, New York, Oregon, and Virginia. States in the mid group (7.26 to 7.66 percent) were Delaware, Florida, Illinois, Indiana, Kentucky, Louisiana, Michigan, Minnesota, New Jersey, Oklahoma, and Wyoming. States in the next lowest group (6.75 to 7.25 percent) were Alabama, Arizona, Hawaii, Iowa, Nebraska, Ohio, Pennsylvania, South Carolina, Texas, and Wisconsin. States in the lowest group (5.39 to 6.74 percent) were Georgia, Idaho, Kansas, Mississippi, Nevada, North Carolina, North Dakota, South Dakota, Tennessee, and Utah.

Click here to return to Figure 5.23

Figure 5.24 is a U.S. map showing needing but not receiving treatment for illicit drug use in past year among persons aged 26 or older, by State: percentages, annual averages based on 2003 and 2004 NSDUHs. States listed here in alphabetical order within each group were divided into five groups based on the magnitude of their percentages.

States in the highest group (1.70 to 2.15 percent) were Alaska, California, Colorado, District of Columbia, Hawaii, Kentucky, Louisiana, New Mexico, Utah, and Washington. States in the next highest group (1.55 to 1.69 percent) were Arkansas, Delaware, Florida, Georgia, Maine, Nevada, North Carolina, Oklahoma, Oregon, and Tennessee. States in the mid group (1.45 to 1.54 percent) were Arizona, Connecticut, Illinois, Indiana, Iowa, Maryland, Massachusetts, Mississippi, Missouri, Rhode Island, and South Carolina. States in the next lowest group (1.40 to 1.44 percent) were Alabama, Michigan, Minnesota, Nebraska, New Hampshire, New York, Texas, Vermont, Virginia, and Wyoming. States in the lowest group (1.22 to 1.39 percent) were Idaho, Kansas, Montana, New Jersey, North Dakota, Ohio, Pennsylvania, South Dakota, West Virginia, and Wisconsin.

Click here to return to Figure 5.24

Figure 5.25 is a U.S. map showing needing but not receiving treatment for alcohol use in past year among persons aged 12 or older, by State: percentages, annual averages based on 2003 and 2004 NSDUHs. States listed here in alphabetical order within each group were divided into five groups based on the magnitude of their percentages.

States in the highest group (8.89 to 10.79 percent) were Arizona, Colorado, District of Columbia, Montana, New Mexico, North Dakota, Rhode Island, South Dakota, Wisconsin, and Wyoming. States in the next highest group (7.72 to 8.88 percent) were Illinois, Iowa, Kansas, Massachusetts, Minnesota, Missouri, Nebraska, Nevada, Oregon, and South Carolina. States in the mid group (7.03 to 7.71 percent) were California, Connecticut, Idaho, Louisiana, Maine, Michigan, New Hampshire, Pennsylvania, Texas, Vermont, and Washington. States in the next lowest group (6.32 to 7.02 percent) were Alaska, Delaware, Florida, Hawaii, Indiana, Maryland, Ohio, Oklahoma, Virginia, and West Virginia. States in the lowest group (5.60 to 6.31 percent) were Alabama, Arkansas, Georgia, Kentucky, Mississippi, New Jersey, New York, North Carolina, Tennessee, and Utah.

Click here to return to Figure 5.25

Figure 5.26 is a U.S. map showing needing but not receiving treatment for alcohol use in past year among youths aged 12 to 17, by State: percentages, annual averages based on 2003 and 2004 NSDUHs. States listed here in alphabetical order within each group were divided into five groups based on the magnitude of their percentages.

States in the highest group (6.82 to 9.27 percent) were Arizona, Idaho, Missouri, Montana, Nebraska, New Mexico, North Dakota, South Dakota, Wisconsin, and Wyoming. States in the next highest group (6.32 to 6.81 percent) were Colorado, Hawaii, Iowa, Kansas, Maine, Massachusetts, Nevada, Oklahoma, Oregon, and Rhode Island. States in the mid group (5.44 to 6.31 percent) were California, Connecticut, Illinois, Louisiana, Michigan, Minnesota, New Hampshire, New Jersey, Vermont, Washington, and West Virginia. States in the next lowest group (4.90 to 5.43 percent) were Alaska, Arkansas, Florida, Indiana, Kentucky, New York, Ohio, Pennsylvania, Texas, and Virginia. States in the lowest group (3.17 to 4.89 percent) were Alabama, Delaware, District of Columbia, Georgia, Maryland, Mississippi, North Carolina, South Carolina, Tennessee, and Utah.

Click here to return to Figure 5.26

Figure 5.27 is a U.S. map showing needing but not receiving treatment for alcohol use in past year among persons aged 18 to 25, by State: percentages, annual averages based on 2003 and 2004 NSDUHs. States listed here in alphabetical order within each group were divided into five groups based on the magnitude of their percentages.

States in the highest group (19.97 to 26.44 percent) were Illinois, Iowa, Montana, Nebraska, New Mexico, North Dakota, Rhode Island, South Dakota, Wisconsin, and Wyoming. States in the next highest group (17.69 to 19.96 percent) were Arizona, Colorado, Connecticut, Kansas, Massachusetts, Minnesota, Missouri, New Hampshire, Pennsylvania, and Vermont. States in the mid group (16.40 to 17.68 percent) were Hawaii, Indiana, Maine, Nevada, Ohio, Oklahoma, Oregon, South Carolina, Virginia, Washington, and West Virginia. States in the next lowest group (15.40 to 16.39 percent) were Alaska, Arkansas, California, Delaware, District of Columbia, Florida, Idaho, Maryland, Michigan, and Texas. States in the lowest group (11.42 to 15.39 percent) were Alabama, Georgia, Kentucky, Louisiana, Mississippi, New Jersey, New York, North Carolina, Tennessee, and Utah.

Click here to return to Figure 5.27

Figure 5.28 is a U.S. map showing needing but not receiving treatment for alcohol use in past year among persons aged 26 or older, by State: percentages, annual averages based on 2003 and 2004 NSDUHs. States listed here in alphabetical order within each group were divided into five groups based on the magnitude of their percentages.

States in the highest group (6.69 to 8.80 percent) were Arizona, Colorado, District of Columbia, Illinois, Missouri, Montana, New Mexico, Rhode Island, Wisconsin, and Wyoming. States in the next highest group (6.23 to 6.68 percent) were Iowa, Louisiana, Massachusetts, Minnesota, Nebraska, Nevada, North Dakota, Oregon, South Carolina, and South Dakota. States in the mid group (5.61 to 6.22 percent) were California, Connecticut, Florida, Idaho, Maine, Michigan, New Hampshire, Texas, Vermont, and Washington. States in the next lowest group (5.07 to 5.60 percent) were Alaska, Hawaii, Indiana, Kansas, Maryland, Ohio, Oklahoma, Pennsylvania, Tennessee, Virginia, and West Virginia. States in the lowest group (4.44 to 5.06 percent) were Alabama, Arkansas, Delaware, Georgia, Kentucky, Mississippi, New Jersey, New York, North Carolina, and Utah.

Click here to return to Figure 5.28

Figure 6.1 is a U.S. map showing serious psychological distress in past year among persons aged 18 or older, by State: percentages, annual averages based on 2003 and 2004 NSDUHs. States listed here in alphabetical order within each group were divided into five groups based on the magnitude of their percentages.

States in the highest group (10.67 to 12.73 percent) were Arizona, Georgia, Kentucky, Missouri, Oklahoma, Rhode Island, Utah, Washington, West Virginia, and Wyoming. States in the next highest group (9.99 to 10.66 percent) were Colorado, Idaho, Indiana, Maine, Nevada, New Mexico, Ohio, Oregon, South Carolina, and Tennessee. States in the mid group (9.39 to 9.98 percent) were Arkansas, Delaware, District of Columbia, Iowa, Kansas, Louisiana, Mississippi, New York, North Carolina, North Dakota, and Texas. States in the next lowest group (8.80 to 9.38 percent) were Alabama, California, Connecticut, Florida, Illinois, Michigan, Montana, New Hampshire, New Jersey, and Vermont. States in the lowest group (7.14 to 8.79 percent) were Alaska, Hawaii, Maryland, Massachusetts, Minnesota, Nebraska, Pennsylvania, South Dakota, Virginia, and Wisconsin.

Click here to return to Figure 6.1

Figure 6.2 is a U.S. map showing serious psychological distress in past year among persons aged 18 to 25, by State: percentages, annual averages based on 2003 and 2004 NSDUHs. States listed here in alphabetical order within each group were divided into five groups based on the magnitude of their percentages.

States in the highest group (15.20 to 16.94 percent) were Idaho, Maine, Missouri, New Hampshire, Oklahoma, Rhode Island, Utah, West Virginia, and Wyoming. States in the next highest group (14.39 to 15.19 percent) were Arizona, Kansas, Kentucky, Louisiana, Massachusetts, Mississippi, New York, Ohio, Oregon, Vermont, and Washington. States in the mid group (13.52 to 14.38 percent) were Arkansas, Colorado, Georgia, Indiana, Iowa, Michigan, Montana, Nevada, New Mexico, North Dakota, and Tennessee. States in the next lowest group (12.96 to 13.51 percent) were Alabama, Alaska, Connecticut, Delaware, District of Columbia, Nebraska, New Jersey, North Carolina, South Carolina, and Virginia. States in the lowest group (11.89 to 12.95 percent) were California, Florida, Hawaii, Illinois, Maryland, Minnesota, Pennsylvania, South Dakota, Texas, and Wisconsin.

Click here to return to Figure 6.2

Figure 6.3 is a U.S. map showing serious psychological distress in past year among persons aged 26 or older, by State: percentages, annual averages based on 2003 and 2004 NSDUHs. States listed here in alphabetical order within each group were divided into five groups based on the magnitude of their percentages.

States in the highest group (9.83 to 12.21 percent) were Arizona, Georgia, Kentucky, Missouri, Oklahoma, Rhode Island, Utah, Washington, West Virginia, and Wyoming. States in the next highest group (9.24 to 9.82 percent) were Colorado, Idaho, Indiana, Maine, Nevada, New Mexico, North Carolina, Oregon, South Carolina, and Tennessee. States in the mid group (8.61 to 9.23 percent) were Arkansas, California, Delaware, District of Columbia, Kansas, Louisiana, New Jersey, New York, North Dakota, Ohio, and Texas. States in the next lowest group (8.00 to 8.60 percent) were Alabama, Connecticut, Florida, Illinois, Iowa, Michigan, Mississippi, Montana, New Hampshire, and Virginia. States in the lowest group (6.42 to 7.99 percent) were Alaska, Hawaii, Maryland, Massachusetts, Minnesota, Nebraska, Pennsylvania, South Dakota, Vermont, and Wisconsin.

Click here to return to Figure 6.3

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This page was last updated on December 30, 2008.