Opening October 2020!
Currently Looking for a House Manager
RU252 IS PLEASED TO ANNOUNCE THE ACQUISITION OF IT'S FIRST PROPERTY! THANK YOU FOR YOUR DONATIONS AND SUPPORT!
The road to recovery is not a solo flight. When you are ready there will be a team ready to help. Realize U 252 is dedicated to making sure that our residents will be given the tools needed for recovery. Our goal is to make RU252 the Campus of Hope for those dealing with addiction.
SERIAL KILLER IN TOWN
A multi-year residential training program;
Realize U 252 equips individual and families
to realize a new beginning after addiction.
This is accomplished by focusing on spiritual development, vocational education, transitional housing, individual and
family therapy with continuing aftercare.
Upon graduation, the alumnus will become a contributing, successful and supported member of the community.
Stay Up To Date On Our Progress
Small Steps Forward
Are Still Steps
// New Beginnings Are Coming in 2020
Realize Your Situation, Reinvent Yourself:
5 Steps to Addiction Recovery
During the exploring recovery stage, those seeking recovery from addiction may begin to educate themselves about the recovery process and what it means to live a sober life.
Relapse is far from uncommon during early recovery. Some of the most important steps taken during Stage Four are developing new coping skills and healthy habitsand rebuilding damaged relationships.
By taking the step of learning more about their disease and its effect on others, addicts in the consideration stage make the important transition from awareness to action.
Active Recovery and Maintenance
Recovery is about much more than overcoming an addiction to drugs or alcohol, It is a complete transformation of mind, body and spirit. While some individuals can progress through the stages of recovery with just the support of friends and family, most will require education and new skills from a drug rehab program.
Awareness and Early Acknowledgement
Few experiences are as essential to an addict as the moment when he or she shifts from denial to a willingness to make a change. This third stage is often when some individuals of early recovery first make the critical decision to get help.
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