A reflection by Faire Holliday, program manager Everyone deserves to be known and loved. That’s one of the core concepts that Recovery Café Longmont is based on. It’s easy to see how this idea is turned into a reality for our members and staff. Members attend weekly Recovery Circles where they share honestly about their
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 open in person Tuesday and Saturday, 12:00 to 3:00pm, and Thursday, 5:00 to 7:00pm. Virtual support is available Monday through Saturday, 11:00am to 7:00pm. 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 Longmont member Zach found an unexpected silver lining when he was diagnosed with COVID-19 a few weeks ago. Although the experience was stressful, it didn’t shake his commitment to recovery. “With not much to do but eat and sleep, I turned that time into a refresher and a reset. I got through it
Guest Opinion by Faire Holliday, Program Manager Published December 21, 2020 in the Longmont Times Call There are two things about the psychological impact of the pandemic that I keep thinking about this holiday season. These two things are on opposite sides of a spectrum of sorts. One captures the scope of the problem; the
What’s coming up
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