Given the current county guidelines for COVID-19, we are unable to maintain our in-person, on campus recovery meetings. However, there is a virtual all recovery meeting that meets weekly! If you would like more information about that meeting and our collegiate recovery program, please contact Corey Lamb by phone (714-605-1520) or by email (email@example.com).
Virtual All Recovery Meeting - Fridays 3:30p-4:30p PST. This is an inclusive meeting open to all ages, genders, sexualities, race/ethnicity, spiritualities, and experiences. We welcome you in ANY stage or state of your recovery journey. Please contact Corey Lamb by phone (714-605-1520) or email (firstname.lastname@example.org) for info, questions, and zoom link.
On campus resources
Book a 1:1 with the Stanford Office of Alcohol Policy & Education: This is a great option if you are new to recovery or are new to Stanford and want to explore the resources and support available to you. You will work with our alcohol and other drug specialist to develop a flexible recovery plan for your time at Stanford.
Stanford Counseling and Psychological Services: If you are looking for clinical support in your recovery, or may be experiencing a change in your recovery plan and want support from a licensed clinician, CAPS is a confidential resource available to you.
Stanford Addiction Medicine and Dual Diagnosis Clinic: If you are seeking treatment for addiction or co-occurring diagnoses, the Stanford Addiction Medicine and Dual Diagnosis team is a renowned program providing outpatient options. This clinic also provides a wide array of support groups as well as connections to resources beyond Stanford.
Socializing on Campus
There are many ways to socialize at Stanford if you are in recovery and are following a strict abstinence plan. Check out some ideas below:
Host a substance free party with fancy mocktails
Get funding to host a substance free event on campus
- Link hosts information on Alcoholic Anonymous at the local and national scope. Website provides information about AA, where to find a meeting, newsletter, how to make a contribution, etc.
- The AHRE is the only association exclusively representing collegiate recovery programs (CRPs) and collegiate recovery communities (CRCs), the faculty and staff who support them, and the students who represent them. Their website contains information about the association, collegiate recovery centers/programs, recovery resources, and events.
- Celebrate Recovery is a Christ-centered, 12 step recovery program for anyone struggling with hurt, pain, or addiction of any kind. It is a safe place to find community and freedom the issues that are controlling our life.
- The Fix contains news articles and blogs focusing on addiction and recovery. The site also offers resources on help and data, information on treatment centers: rehabs and therapists, along with reviews on rehab.
- AAGrapevine, the international journal of Alcoholic Anonymous, has different articles and news issues revolving around AA. The website also includes a sobriety calculator, comic, daily quote, and a poll along with a place for people to share stories, photos, and art.
With 17 sites in California, Minnesota, Oregon, Illinois, New York, Florida, Massachusetts, Colorado and Texas, the Foundation offers addiction prevention, treatment and recovery solutions nationwide and across the entire continuum of care for youth and adults.
- Narcotics Anonymous is a global, community-based organization with a multi-lingual and multicultural membership. NA strives to reach a day when every addict in the world has an opportunity to experience our message of recovery.
- Recovery Dharma is a peer-led, grass-roots, democratically-structured organization with a mission to support individuals on their path of recovery from addiction using Buddhis practices and principles.
- SMART Recovery is an abstinence-based, not-for-profit organization with a sensible self-help program for people having problems with drinking and using. It includes many ideas and techniques to help you change your life from one that is self-destructive and unhappy to one that is constructive and satisfying.