Breaking the Generational Cycle of Trauma and Addiction In 2022, the gifts of sobriety came in abundance to Café member Mariena. Building a life focused on self improvement, integrity, and motherhood, she has embraced the community of healing and refuge found with her peers at Recovery Café Longmont. Mariena endured the hardships of being born
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 their 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 open Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday, Saturday from 12:00 pm to 3:00 pm, and Friday from 4:00 pm to 7:00 pm. 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?
This November, Dale Sherrod is delighted to present a piano concert to benefit Recovery Café Longmont. The historically well-attended event, known as Dale’s Piano Playhouse, is his way of “spreading love and joy through music.” Dale has sponsored benefit concerts almost every year since 1997, interrupted only by the pandemic. The concert is free with
Stigma and shame over mental health illness and substance use disorder (SUD) keep people from asking for the help they need and can prevent them from ever entering into recovery. Here are some experiences from three people in our community who felt shamed by providers who were supposed to be helping them: “One time,
What’s coming up
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