Home of New Vision is a 501(c)(3) non-profit organization that provides person-centerd programs and specialized services to empower, protect, encourage, and enrich the lives of men, women, their families, and communities affected by the disease of addiction. We are committed to promoting change and awareness, and reducing stigma and shame, by providing a better understanding of recovery.


Person-Centered Care

Addressing substance use disorders requires a diverse team with unique roles. With clinicians, medical and mental health teams, peer recovery coaches, case managers, and a dedicated team of administrative staff, we provide a complete care team to support the recovery process.

Addressing a Full Range of Needs

Just as substance use disorder touches all aspects of life, our treatment approach should too. Stable housing, livable income, access to education, and strong social supports have all shown to help sustain recovery. Our teams help address a full range of social needs to help the people we serve focus on recovery.

Multiple Pathways to Recovery

Everyone approaches recovery differently. We help guide the people we serve as they define what recovery looks like for them. With the right support when they need it, we empower people to explore ways to make recovery possible, on their own terms.

Connection to the Community

Healthy communities support recovery. We aim to engage not only the recovery community, but the larger community in ways that help promote recovery and end the stigma of substance use disorders. To address these issues in our community, we need to provide community education along with strong community partnerships that help further our mission.


Trusted Education

Educating the community about substance use disorder and recovery is key in the fight to ending stigma.
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Community Partnerships

We can't do it alone. Our community partners are vital in our efforts to help the people we serve.
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Get Involved

This fight takes us all. You can help us in our mission to spread hope for recovery.
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Latest Updates

Sport, Lawn and Garden
Donation Support

Sport, Lawn and Garden Project

Exercise can increase wellbeing and release endorphins, making it a useful long-term strategy to combat substance abuse and decrease the risk of relapse. Our Sport, Lawn and Garden Project provide our clients in the Residential Treatment Program with fun and rewarding activities! Support our program by purchasing an item from our Amazon Wish list today! Use the link below to search for needed supplies for the Sport, Lawn and Garden Project. https://www.amazon.com/gp/registry/wishlist/4CBINUG8CNF7

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Picture of Andrew Powers
General Recovery

Acceptance as a Spiritual Path

By Andrew Powers I’m grateful for the opportunity to reflect on the importance of acceptance in my recovery, and how it has shaped me into the man I am today, two years sober and living a life I never before thought possible. It is the http://homeofnewvision.org/wp-content/uploads/2021/09/SLAG-800-1.jpgosophy of life through which I approach my days and a spiritual practice—not unlike prayer and meditation—that provides my life with direction and meaning. Acceptance is the essence of recovery, and the very embodiment of the serenity prayer by which I try to live my days. Occasionally I’ll look back on the early months of

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Exercise and Recovery

By Andrew Breed My name is Andrew Breed, and I’m someone who’s dealt with a Substance Use Disorder. I do a lot of things to maintain a lifestyle that facilitates not using any substances to cope with daily life. It took me a while to get here but it’s something that can definitely be done. One of the big things that I do is exercise, which is why I chose to write about this topic. I would like to share some information and the role that it plays in my life. There’s a ton of research on this subject, and

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Recovery Homes: The Good, the Bad and the Ugly

By Brian Lucas Often called “three-quarter houses,” recovery homes (or sober living houses) can be – and often are – a critical component in the long-term success of those in recovery. Alcohol and drug-free, they can provide a safe, peer-supported transitional living environment for clients who are not ready to return to pre-treatment living situations that were toxic, unsupportive and/or enabling.  Unless they are affiliated with licensed rehab facilities, recovery homes typically are for-profit businesses, often owned and operated by those who themselves are in recovery. They are financially sustained through weekly or monthly program fees charged to the residents,

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