Recovery Café Longmont is partnering with a licensed clinical social worker to offer free acupuncture for recovery classes to our members! AcuWellness (sometimes called Acudetox) is a form of acupuncture that was developed in the 1970s to treat drug and alcohol addiction. Since its discovery, it has proven effective in decreasing cravings, reducing anxiety, alleviating
Recovery takes time and support.
Recovery Café Longmont supports adults as they rebuild their lives and break the cycle of addiction, or overcome a recent crisis or trauma. We strive to stand in the gap between crisis and stability by fostering community-building and life-empowerment.
Recovery Café teaches members to live in recovery.
Our Members are welcomed into a community that focuses on building long-term mental and physical health as well as maintaining sobriety. We help each individual reclaim his or her life as a person worthy of giving and receiving love. Whether in crisis, newer to recovery, in long-term recovery, after a relapse, during a difficult life change, or mental health transition, the Café is a place of support and stability for all individuals seeking freedom and fulfillment.
Recovery Café Longmont is temporarily closed due to COVID. Virtual support is available Tuesday through Saturday from 12:00 to 4:00pm. Membership is free and all are welcome. We are a private, nonprofit organization.
Members must be drug and alcohol free for 24-hours, contribute to the Café and to the healing of others, and attend a weekly Recovery Circle.
What's happening at the Café?
Recovery Café founder Killian Noe joined virtual participants at our one-year anniversary celebration to offer inspiration and challenge. She encouraged everyone to view this time of hardship during the pandemic as an opportunity to work on individual compassion and a system of reforms for all. “The story has not all been written,” she said. “This
In celebration and awareness of National Recovery Month in September, Recovery Café Longmont (RCL) announced a new outreach program to the Latinx community in Longmont. While the nonprofit has been providing long-term recovery services for more than a year, the people using its programs do not yet reflect the 25% Latinx population of Longmont, where
What’s coming up
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