Collegiate Recovery is alive and well at UNC Asheville! We believe that students in recovery from substance use disorders, behavioral addictions and/or mental health issues should not have to choose between an abstinence based recovery lifestyle and having a full college experience. With commitment, determination, and the right support, both are possible.
The Collegiate Recovery Community Program (CRP) offers support services including weekly check-in meetings to increase accountability and provide structure. We can facilitate referrals for mental health counseling, psychiatric care, and medical services as needed. CRP staff help students connect with campus resources, navigate the academic system, and engage in the campus community. CRP sponsored events are scheduled throughout the academic year to build community, celebrate success, and share resources.
The Collegiate Recovery Community (CRC) is a student led group for students in recovery who are willing to share their experience, strength, and hope with the campus community and beyond. Students involved in the CRC support and encourage one another, plan outreach and educational programs, and do service work.
The Health and Counseling Center will be re-establishing its College Recovery Program in the Fall 2023 semester. If you would like to be part of this group, please contact Jay Dismukes, Substance Abuse Counselor – firstname.lastname@example.org.
Local Recovery Meetings
Refuge Recovery is a Buddhist Path to Recovering from Addiction
Women for Sobriety is a non-profit organization dedicated to helping women discover a happy New Life in recovery from Substance Use Disorders
CoDependents Anonymous is a fellowship of men and women whose common purpose is to develop healthy relationships. The only requirement for membership is a desire for healthy and loving relationships.
SMART Recovery is an abstinence-based, not-for-profit organization with a sensible self-help program for people having problems with drinking and using.
Al Anon Family Group is a 12 step support group that can help you learn how to cope with the challenges of someone else’s drinking.
Children of Alcoholics The term “adult child” is used to describe adults who grew up in alcoholic or dysfunctional homes
Overeaters Anonymous is a fellowship of individuals who through shared experience, strength and hope, are recovering from compulsive overeating.
Celebrate Recovery– Celebrate Recovery is a Christ-centered, 12 step recovery program for anyone struggling with hurt, pain or addiction of any kind.
On-Line Gamers Anonymous®, founded in 2002, is a self-help group for people with problems resulting from excessive game playing, whether it be computer, video, console, or on-line.
Sex Addicts Anonymous is a fellowship for people who have a sexual addiction which is causing problems in their lives