Wellness & Recovery Class

Wellness has many dimensions. This class will address the following major areas of focus:

  • Stepping onto the path where we learned about the strategies for change, they can help you or your loved one on your wellness journey.
  • Emotional wellness… Where we learn how to build awareness, acceptance, and healthy expression of emotions.
  • Intellectual wellness where we actively pursue lifelong learning and creativity.
  • Physical wellness as we learn how to make daily decisions that contribute to the overall health of our body.
  • Social wellness is all about building healthy, nurturing and mutually supportive relationships.
  • Spiritual wellness as we learn how to live a life that matches our values, beliefs, and sense of purpose
  • And of course, how to stay on the wellness path as we discover joy in our ongoing wellness and recovery journey.

The purpose of this class is to provide strategies and support to help you make positive, lasting life changes. In this class we will explore five dimensions of wellness.

We will explore the range of feelings that you may be experiencing at this stage in your recovery. They may vary Dash whether you’re confused, angry, anxious, frustrated, relieved, enthusiastic, or simply curious. Whatever your attitude is at this moment, know that changes in your life are always taking place. The strategies for wellness that you learn in this class connect as healthy and fulfilling substitutes to the behaviors you choose to change.

Family Recovery Class

This class is designed to help you understand the basics of alcohol and other drug addiction and the impact the disease has on all members of the family.

The Family Disease

Alcohol another drug addiction is not a disease that only affects the person who has a problem with alcohol or other drugs. Rather, it influences the lives of all those close to the person suffering from the disease.

A family is hooked together like a mobile over a babies crib. Whatever happens to one person affects the balance of the entire family. When addiction begins to take control of the life of one person in the family, other members adjust their own behavior.

Often, these changes or attempts to help control or lessen the damage the addicted person is causing. The partner, parent or child wants to make things better. As a result, family members act or adjust to try and keep things in order. Sometimes they aren’t even where they are doing this.

For the purpose of this class, family is defined as any supportive person who is willing and able to assist the addicted person in his or her recovery. This may include a spouse, sibling, father, mother, son, daughter, other relative, neighbor or close friend.

Relationships & Communication Class

What are relationships?

Relationships are the connections and interactions that link people together. You have relationships with everyone who touches your life.

You have relationships with each of your family members and friends. You have connections to others in the community staff and peers in your treatment program.

Some relationships are casual, like when you say hello to someone you see every day, but you don’t really know. Your most important personal relationships are with those closest to you, such as a favorite family member, mentor, best friend, or partner.

Close, personal relationships often develop from spending time with casual acquaintances. To improve the quality of your relationships, you will want to make responsible choices about those with whom you decide to spend your time.

Close relationships require that you risk showing the “real you” by sharing your thoughts, emotions, and experiences. Healthy relationships take time, energy, and patience.

Self-Worth Class

What is self-worth?

Self-worth is what you think and believe about yourself. You express your self-worth by the way you treat yourself.
People with high self-worth feel good about themselves. They value their own opinions and ideas. Their behavior in appearance reflects the positive view they have of themselves.

People with low self-worth place little value in their own opinions and ideas. This is often reflected in how they look and how they act.
It can be difficult for people with alcohol and other drug problems to keep up feelings of high self-worth. Their actions may not match their values.
Making positive self-changes can improve your view of yourself.

This class will help you find ways to increase your self-worth and gives you an opportunity to set specific goals for working on your self-worth.
“As I make recovery a priority in my life, I’m starting to see myself in a new light. I’m feeling better about the person I am.”

Seeking Safety

Seeking Safety is a curriculum written specifically to address cognitive behavioral challenges experienced by those with PTSD (Post Traumatic Stress Disorder). Seeking Safety is facilitated in weekly bite-sized pieces packed with tools that are easy to apply but have far reaching, long lasting transformative value. As with all our classes and support groups, Seeking Safety is offered for people in recovery by people in long-term recovery. Although the peers who lead our classes and groups have been educated and received certifications where necessary to facilitate certain classes, we are fully peer-led and in non-clinical settings. We are experts first by our lived experience.


711 Empire Street
Fairfield, CA 94533

Non-Profit EIN #56-2500104


SRP Office / Recovery Cafe

Recovery Connect Help Line


SRP : By Appointment Only

Cafe : M-W 11:30am – 1:30pm


CA Consortium of Addiction
Assoc. of Recovery Community
Faces and Voices of Recovery

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