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Seeking addiction treatment can feel overwhelming. We know the struggle, which is why we're uniquely qualified to help.

Your call is confidential, and there's no pressure to commit to treatment until you're ready. As a voluntary facility, we're here to help you heal -- on your terms. Our sole focus is getting you back to the healthy, sober life you deserve, and we are ready and waiting to answer your questions or concerns.

Recovery Is Possible

Olivia Pennelle


Writer and wellness advocate, Olivia Pennelle (Liv), is in long-term recovery. She passionately believes in a fluid and holistic approach to recovery. Her popular site—Liv’s Recovery Kitchen—is a resource for those on their journey toward health and wellness in recovery. You will find Liv featured amongst top recovery bloggers and fellow writers. She is published on websites such as: Recovery.Org, The Fix, Sanford House, Winward Way & Casa Capri, Intervene, Workit Health, Sapling, Transformation is Real and Addiction Unscripted.

Articles by Olivia

My Journey into Recovery, Part II: One Day at a Time:


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Latest Articles
Having a dual-diagnosis such as depression and substance abuse can feel challenging, but with care, it’s entirely manageable.
One of the greatest problems with mental illness is that people suffer in silence, sometimes because of shame, and sometimes because of a lack of awareness about their condition.
Meditation teaches me that I have an opportunity to pause, observe my feelings, and create a little space between the present experience at my mind. What can meditation do for you?
Self-care is most effective if you make it part of your normal, daily routine. Here are some useful ways to make these self-care activities part of your everyday life.
Getting sober was one of the hardest things I’ve achieved in my life. What I didn’t expect was for it to reveal a long-standing history of mental illness.
There is no way I would have been able to get sober without other people. I tried many times on my own and failed.
Adjusting to life in a new country is tough. The best advice I received is that the first year is the hardest and you will often question your motive for moving.
I maintain my mental health with exercise, eating well, staying sober, regular human contact, daylight, outdoor activities every day, journaling, therapy—much the same activities to maintain my recovery.
Here are the steps an individual took to quit smoking through harm reduction.
So how do we tell our friends and loved ones what we need, how to support us, and what being sober means? In my experience, the obvious change is adjusting to life around alcohol and drugs — and that may take some adjustment for your friends. A sober life can mean many things to different people, depending on their comfort level and their coping strategies.