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Recovery Housing

Pendleton Court Sober Living

Recovery Housing is Available for NAC Clients

Participants of NAC behavioral health services may be eligible to live in one of our recovery housing locations after their treatment. Recovery housing is supported by a live-in Recovery Coach and residents are required to actively participate in NAC's Intensive Outpatient Program along with cultural activities and community and in-house support groups for substance use disorder. Residents are responsible for their own food, linens and bedding and all other ‘basic need’ expenses.

How to Get Referred

Referrals are made through NAC's Intensive Outpatient Program. Please contact a NAC case manager or clinician for more information regarding a referral to NAC's recovery housing.

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A "chronically homeless" individual is defined to mean a homeless individual with a disability who lives either in a place not meant for human habitation, a safe haven, or in an emergency shelter or in an institutional care facility if the individual has been living in the facility for fewer than ninety (90) days and had been living in a place not meant for human habitation, a safe haven or in an emergency shelter immediately before entering the institutional care facility. In order to meet the ‘‘chronically homeless’’ definition, the individual also must have been living as described above continuously for at least twelve (12) months or on at least four (4) separate occasions in the last three (3) years, where the combined occasions total a length of time of at least twelve (12) months. Each period separating the occasions must include at least seven (7) nights of living in a situation other than a place not meant for human habitation, in an emergency shelter or in a safe haven.

Federal nondiscrimination laws define a person with a disability to include any (1) individual with a physical or mental impairment that substantially limits one or more major life activities; (2) individual with a record of such impairment; or (3) individual who is regarded as having such an impairment. In general, a physical or mental impairment includes, but is not limited to, examples of conditions such as orthopedic, visual, speech and hearing impairments, cerebral palsy, autism, epilepsy, muscular dystrophy, multiple sclerosis, cancer, heart disease, diabetes, Human Immunodeficiency Virus (HIV), developmental disabilities, mental illness, drug addiction, and alcoholism.