Resources

 

Help Finding Treatment

Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration (SAMHSA) – Treatment Locator

Local Resources

Recovery Allies of West Michigan
Promoting long-term recovery from substance use disorder through education, advocacy and recovery support services.

Network180 – West Michigan Coordinating Agency for Mental Health and Substance Use Disorders
Network180 is inspiring hope, improving mental health, supporting self-determined lives, and encouraging recovery – every day.

Grand Rapids Alcoholics Anonymous Meetings

Grand Rapids Narcotics Anonymous Meetings

Celebrate Recovery Grand Rapids

Adolescent & Family Behavioral Health Services

Helpful Websites About Addiction and Recovery

Recovery Research Institute
The Recovery Research Institute (RRI) is a scientific enterprise that will push the agenda for addiction recovery forward by both synthesizing the current evidence base and conducting high quality, novel recovery relevant research. The goal is to disseminate the results such that they may enhance the effectiveness of addiction treatment and empower individuals, families, communities, and our broader society to address these endemic problems with greater impact and efficiency.

William White Papers
This site contains the full text of more than 300 articles, 8 monographs, 30+ recovery tools, 9 book chapters, 3 books, and links to an additional 14 books written by William White and co-authors over the past four decades as well as more than 100 interviews with addiction treatment and recovery leaders. The purpose of this site is to create a single location where such material may be located by those interested in the history of addiction treatment and recovery in the United States.

Faces and Voices of Recovery
Faces & Voices of Recovery is dedicated to organizing and mobilizing the over 23 million Americans in recovery from addiction to alcohol and other drugs, our families, friends and allies into recovery community organizations and networks, to promote the right and resources to recover through advocacy, education and demonstrating the power and proof of long-term recovery.

National Council on Alcoholism and Drug Dependence, Inc. (NCADD)
The National Council on Alcoholism and Drug Dependence, Inc. (NCADD) and its Affiliate Network is a voluntary health organization dedicated to fighting the Nation’s #1 health problem – alcoholism, drug addiction and the devastating consequences of alcohol and other drugs on individuals, families and communities.

Young People in Recovery
Our national leadership team creates and cultivates local community-led chapters through grassroots organizing and training. Chapters support young people in or seeking recovery by empowering them to obtain stable employment, secure suitable housing, and explore continuing education. Chapters also advocate on the local and state levels for better accessibility of these services and other effective recovery resources.

Addiction Technology Transfer Center Network (ATTC)

  • Raise awareness of evidence-based and promising treatment and recovery practices
  • Build skills to prepare the workforce to deliver state-of-the-art addictions treatment and recovery services
  • Change practice by incorporating these new skills into everyday use for the purpose of improving addictions treatment and recovery outcomes.

Virtual / Telehealth Resources

virtual recovery resources library

The Sanford Library of Virtual Resources

DVD Resources

Pleasure Unwoven

 

Memo to Self

 

My Name Was Bette

 

Books for Families

 

Navigating Grace

 

Everything Changes: Help for families of newly recovering addicts, Beverly Conyers

 

If You Loved Me You’d Stop: What you really need to know when your loved one drinks too much

 

When Your Adult Child Breaks Your Heart: Coping with mental illness, substance abuse and the problems that tear families apart

 

Recovery to Live

 

Loving Someone in Recovery

 

Staying Sober: A guide for relapse prevention

 

Get Your Loved One Sober: Alternatives to nagging, pleading and threatening

 

Substance Abuse and the Family, Michael Reiter