Yes, property obtained through forfeiture proceedings in drug cases can be used for education and treatment programs, because if it can be a help to someone else in choosing not to use drugs, it is a good use of the property. This is also a good way to fund drug enforcement.
Property obtained through forfeiture proceedings in drug cases should be used for education or treatment programs because it was freely obtained. This cuts down on government costs when new locations are needed. It also allows the community to grow quicker while cutting down on spending. The cost of a new property exceeds the cost of fixing a property.
If the property obtained through forfeiture in a drug case is stolen, then it should be returned to its rightful owner(s). If it's proceeds from illegal drug sales, or property bought from those proceeds, then using the drug property/proceeds to fund drug education and drug treatment programs seems like a perfect solution.
Property seized in drug cases should be sold at an auction and the proceeds should go back to the department that seized the property in the first place. Any money seized goes into a treasury for other programs within whatever department made the arrests after the money is used as evidence against perpetrators. Forfeiture proceedings should be included with funding for programs.