Recovery Resources

If you or someone you know Struggles with Drugs/Alcohol Addiction please call


We have gathered here some resources for people facing addiction. The samples here are in no way an endorsement from Bee Happy Wellness Inc or a complete list. Please contact 911 if you are facing a medical emergency.
The Center for Addiction Recovery, Education & Success works to engage and organize the recovery community by helping individuals find, maintain, and enhance their recovery experience through peer support, educational and volunteer opportunities and sober recreation, as well as working to reduce stigma associated with substance abuse through advocacy, education and service.

In developing our mission, CARES identified four guiding principles:

• People move from dependency to interdependency;
• Reliance on the community is central to recovery;
• Competence and wisdom reside in all people with lived experience of addiction and recovery; and
• Leadership emerges naturally within the community, and positive leadership should be fostered and supported.
Facing Addiction is a national non-profit organization dedicated to finding solutions to the addiction crisis by unifying the voice of the over 45 million Americans and their families directly impacted by addiction. By bringing together the best resources in the field we will reduce the human and social costs of addiction, every year, until this public health crisis is eliminated.

Y12SR “connects the dots” between the ancient wisdom of yoga, the practical tools of 12-step programs, and the latest research on trauma healing and neurobiology. As part of a holistic recovery program, it works in tandem with traditional treatment to address the physical, mental and spiritual disease of addiction.

The program serves people recovering from all manifestations of addiction, from behavioral addictions to substance abuse – creating a safe place on the mat where trauma can be released. It also supports those who are impacted by a loved one’s addiction. Weekly meetings led by certified Y12SR leaders are available in community settings across the United States. Y12SR is also offered as an adjunctive therapy in a growing number of addiction recovery treatment centers.

Recovery 2.0
Recovery 2.0 is a global movement that embraces an holistic approach to recovery from addiction of all kinds. The community honors all effective paths to recovery and emphasizes the importance of mind-body practices such as yoga and meditation, athletics, nutrition and community as part of an effective path to recovery and joy in life.

Recovery Resources
Comprehensive behavioral healthcare:
Our goal, our passion
Addiction and mental illness can affect anyone
Mental illness and addiction know no boundaries. They cross every age, gender, race and income. At Recovery Resources, we provide care to children as young as 9 months and adults as old as 90. People at every economic level seek out our services. We provide support to families. We provide resources to communities. We give people hope.

Sunrise House
Sunrise House works with an experienced multidisciplinary team of addiction, healthcare, and behavioral health professionals in partnership with clients to develop individual treatment plans. We develop our customized care plans using research-based treatment modalities.

Sequoia Recovery
Sequoia Recovery’s network of providers offers a comprehensive dual diagnosis treatment program. We truly believe to fully combat the addiction, we would need to work the physical and mental addiction. In order to provide each client with a tailored recovery plan, we take into consideration your addiction and health history to properly assess your recovery plan of of action. You can rely on Sequoia Recovery’s network of providers to provide you with the compassion and professional care you need to beat your addiction.

Caines Center for Pyschotherapy
Whatever your personal goals, Caines Center For Psychotherapy helps you access and engage your own resources for change. Caines Center is a confidential place where you can safely discuss the difficulties you’re experiencing.

SAMMHSA Substance Abuse & Mental Health Services Asministration
The Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration (SAMHSA) is the agency within the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services that leads public health efforts to advance the behavioral health of the nation. SAMHSA’s mission is to reduce the impact of substance abuse and mental illness on America’s communities.

Sober Nation
We believe that you can get sober. Addiction treatment is a necessary step in any recovery process. If drugs or alcohol are a problem for you, chances are you will need help to quit. Addiction is a huge problem in the world, and most people need help to stop. Don’t let shame or embarrassment keep you from taking the first steps. Get sober. Get happy and enjoy the life that recovery can give to you.

Grateful Addicts in Recovery
A Facebook community for Addiction Recovery.

Hazelden thought for the day
Daily meditations and support during your recovery journey from The Hazelden Betty Ford Foundation.

The Hazelden Betty Ford Foundation has been saving lives and restoring families from substance abuse for more than 65 years. Our continuum of care, which includes inpatient, outpatient, recovery housing and recovery management, provides your clients the appropriate level of care to meet their clinical needs. We offer the best chance at lifelong recovery.”

Hazelden Apps for sobriety
Apps for helping you on your recovery journey.

“With Hazelden’s mobile applications, you’ll find the instant motivation you need to strengthen your recovery and inspire personal growth no matter where you are.  From apps based on our best-selling books that feature special enhancements like texts and video messages from the authors to those based on our best-selling meditation books, Hazelden mobile applications are there when you need them most, at the touch of your fingertips.”

Help for Food Obsession and Addiction
Food addiction can take many forms. Symptoms include obesity, anorexia, and bulimia. People often think of the term “eating disorders” when describing the disease of food addiction. Food addicts are obsessed with food, body size, and weight. We spend our days thinking about when and what we are going to eat or not eat. Binging, purging, and dieting are a way of life. The bottom line is that we can’t stop eating. Food Addicts in Recovery Anonymous (FA) offers relief from the symptoms of eating disorders and guidance on living in recovery.

Nikki Myers Breaking the Barriers of Codependency Course
“Codependency has been described as “the addiction to look elsewhere.” It’s the belief that something outside of ourselves – people, places, things, behaviors or experiences – will bring fulfillment and joy. This is not only the most common addiction, but also the base out of which all other addictions and compulsions arise. Codependency is often expressed as the need to control or be controlled, to seek approval, or to avoid confrontation. Codependents may struggle with experiencing appropriate levels of self-esteem, setting functional boundaries, making decisions and verbalizing requests. Under certain conditions, this dis-order can be life threatening. Codependency has also been called the “disease of the lost self.” As Thomas Merton wrote: “To allow oneself to be carried away by a multitude of conflicting concerns, to surrender to too many demands, to commit oneself to too many projects, to want to help everyone in everything, is to succumb to the violence of our time.” This is often how we lose ourselves: we minimize what’s going on inside, while overreacting to the outside.”
A web resource provided and funded by Advanced Recovery Systems. Since 2015, the website has provided researched, fact-based resources for free. Readers can learn about risks of various substances, the latest approaches to treatment and real stories of recovery on

Recovery Village
Resources for Finding Spirituality and Life Meaning in Recovery. Spirituality is an elusive concept that can conjure up a collection of contradictory images, from churches and chakras to healing crystals and holy books. But while it may seem vague or inaccessible, spirituality is more down to earth and universal than most people may think. In its essence, spirituality is each individual’s way of finding meaning and purpose in the chaos of everyday life. Anyone can benefit from spiritual practices, but the search for meaning is particularly important for those struggling with addiction. When incorporated into the recovery process, spirituality can help people understand themselves, connect to a greater sense of purpose, and stay dedicated to sobriety.


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