Recovery Services focuses on helping women gain the skills they need to successfully live a sober life through a long-term, peer-driven support model. The journey starts with a supportive environment that offers an array of holistic services aimed at helping women achieve wellness, economic independence, gain coping skills, and additional life skills that allow them to rebuild their lives as a part of their recovery journey.
Brighton Recovery Center for Women (BRC)
BRC is a 100 bed facility located in Boone County that utilizes Recovery Dynamics curriculum and is a peer-driven model of recovery. The program helps women recover from chronic substance use disorder and addiction, and move toward a life of sobriety and productivity. The focus is to help the women change their behavior, skills, and attitudes. BRC takes a long-term, holistic approach to recovery that is comprised of four distinct modules of progression, and is ultimately connected to an array of Brighton Center services. On average, women spend 9-12 months immersed in a supportive environment that holistically allows them to recover from the effects of addiction and rebuild their lives.
Sober Living provides safe, affordable housing to Brighton Recovery Center and Recovery Kentucky graduates that promotes permanent sobriety upon
integration back into the community. The Sober Living program believes housing and employment significantly increase an individual’s opportunity to stay clean and sober.
CENTER TABLE, Catering With a Purpose
CENTER TABLE is a catering social enterprise that uses fresh, seasonal ingredients to create delicious food for all occasions from backyard barbecues to business lunches and elegant celebrations. Profits from CENTER TABLE support women in recovery. At Brighton Recovery Center, residents learn culinary, catering, and customer service skills that will ultimately lead to career opportunities in the hospitality industry. When you choose CENTER TABLE, you are supporting women in recovery.
Why We Do It
Drug addiction is a complex disease, and quitting usually takes more than good intentions or a strong will. Drugs change the brain in ways that make quitting hard, even for those who want to. Unfortunately, less than 42% of the individuals who enter treatment for drug and alcohol abuse complete it. Too often, a critical element is overlooked: co-occurring mental health conditions. Treating mental illnesses is crucial to address the addiction and overdose crisis.
Source: National Institute on Drug Use