Share your recovery story

Your story has power! Sharing our unique and shared experiences fosters hope for the struggling and demystifies false beliefs. By speaking up, our collective voices confront the stigma towards people with addictions and mental health challenges.

The many voices of recovery.

There’s an estimated 23 million Americans living in recovery and another 22 million still struggling. Whether its an audio recording, written, or told through visual mediums like art and photography, our stories collectively challenge society’s bias and stigma towards addiction. Our stories don’t end when we find recovery, they begin a new chapter.

Tell us your story and we’ll share it with the world.

Recover Together

Google’s Recover Together is a multi-year initiative to centralize addiction resources and inspire recovery with your voice. Foundation for Recovery partnered on the initiative for National Recovery Month in September 2020. Whether you’re in recovery, an ally to the movement, a family member, or a survivor of substance use disorder, you count.

Contact Us.

Recovery Friendly Workplace Ambassador

Southern Nevada Recovery Community Center

Our Activities Calendar

  • One-on-one Peer Recovery Support
  • Mutual Aid Meetings & Support Groups
  • Women’s Empowerment Workshops
  • GED or High school Equivalent Preparation
  • Overdose Prevention Training and naloxone (Narcan) Access Point
  • Computers
  • Library
  • Bus Passes
  • Recycled Clothing (Caring Closet)
  • Peer Recovery Support Specialist Training
  • Lounge Area
  • Classrooms & meeting spaces

The Southern Nevada Recovery Community Center offers several spaces open to the groups and organizations to rent for meetings, support groups, trainings, and events. Learn more or contact for more information.

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Person-Directed Recovery

Person-centered recovery is directed, as much as possible by the person – including decisions about who should be included in the process.  The planning identifies just a few small, but meaningful, short-term changes that the individual can focus on helping to reduce some of the barriers or challenges moving forward.  Person centered care should be central to all recovery frameworks.

*Adapted from Person-Centered Care and Planning by Neal Adams, MD, MPH, and Diane Grieder, M.Ed.