Posted by Jon Storms
I've been in recovery for quite a while now. I was sober for close to ten years before relapsing because of multiple reasons that lowered my security for a kidney stone to successfully convince me I needed opiates.
Posted by Toddra Hamilton
In today's world, it's easy to concentrate on the things that don't work or the many terrible things that take place day in and day out. Sickness, war, death, judgment, prejudice, it all can become overwhelming.
Posted by Addiction Recovery Care
Addiction Recovery Care announced today that it has joined the provider networks of Humana, Inc., and is now a participating provider of substance use disorder treatment to members of Humana’s commercial health insurance plans.
Clients through ARC whom have felt the stigmatization from future employers due to visible tattoos have been given a second chance. Clients receiving case management services through Belle Grove Springs have already attended two sessions with Jo Martin of Tattoo Removal Ink (TRI) in Florence, Ky.
Addiction Recovery Care CEO, Tim Robinson testified at a special congressional field hearing regarding recovery. His testimony is a good overview of the company's vision as shared with Congress.
Posted by Adam Kennard
I started smoking pot and drinking with some friends. I went from an A/B student to doing just enough to get by. Drug use became my new identity. My new life. It did “it” for me. I had always felt just slightly different, as if I never fit in with anyone fully. When I used, that feeling was gone.
Posted by James Hutchison
My first alcohol and drug use started when I was 14 years old. Why did it start then: disconnection from family, wanted to connect with friends and others, curiosity and searching for something to make me feel valuable and complete.
Posted by Lee Dixon
I always felt hopeless, depressed, and like I didn’t matter in life. I thought that nobody cared about me. I was emotionally shut down. I had given up on life and didn’t really care if I lived or died.
Posted by Jason Damron
I am very grateful for all the people that stood by my side through all the ups and downs of my addiction.
Kentucky residents earning less than 150 percent of the federal poverty level annually, which is approximately $18,000, and are seeking residential treatment for an opioid use disorder qualify to have the cost of 30 days of residential treatment covered by KORE funds.