Resource Library

Recovery Resource Library

Since 2001, Faces & Voices of Recovery has been producing position papers, infographics, reports, toolkits and much more.  Click on the link below to view our publications:

Addiction Recovery Mutual Aid Groups in the United States: A Chronology of Founding Dates

Posted in: William L. White Publications

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Addiction Recovery Peer Service Roles: Recovery Management in Health Reform

Posted in: Peer Recovery Support Services

Addiction Recovery Peer Service Roles: Recovery Management in Health Reform synthesizes and integrates the insights, challenges and ideas generated at the July 1, 2010, White House Office of National Drug Control Policy and Faces & Voices of Recovery Roundtable on Peer Recovery Support Services. Local, state and federal officials are embracing a new orientation toward…

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Addiction Recovery Without Treatment

Bill White

Posted in: Recovery Research & Outcomes, William L. White Publications

A just-published review of the scientific literature on untreated remission from alcohol problems by Richard Mellor and colleagues offers insightful clues about the role of professional treatment and non-treatment resources in the resolution of alcohol problems. Here are some key findings and my take on their implications. Only a small subset of people with alcohol…

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Advancing Health Equity in a White-Led Organization

Posted in: Peer Recovery Support Services

Community Catalyst is excited to announce the publication of a new health equity toolkit: Best Practices for White-Led Organizations to Promote Health Equity and Racial Justice in Health Advocacy. As a white-led organization, we are striving to align our work with existing health advocacy, organizing and community-building work already happening within communities, especially communities of…

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Advancing LGBT Health and Well-being LGBT Policy Coordinating Committee Report

U.S. Department of Health and Human Services

Posted in: Advocacy & Public Policy

Since 2010, the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services (HHS) has been committed to advancing the health and well-being of all lesbian, gay, bisexual, and transgender (LGBT)1 communities through significant and cross-departmental coordination. This sixth annual report of the HHS LGBT Policy Coordinating Committee (“Committee”) highlights some of the most noteworthy HHS accomplishments in…

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Advocacy Action Area

Faces & Voices of Recovery

Posted in: Advocacy & Public Policy

Recovery celebrations are important for so many different reasons – they’re an opportunity to put a face and a voice on recovery and to advance our advocacy agenda. Faces & Voices believes that we should never bring an army of people together without asking them to fight for something meaningful. In 2007, as part of…

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Advocacy Toolkit

Posted in: Advocacy & Public Policy

Long term, effective advocacy is built on positive, trusting, strategic relationships with elected officials and their staff, the media and your own constituents. These tips specifically relate to building relationships with elected officials and their staff. TweetShareSharePin0 Shares

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Advocacy with Anonymity

Posted in: Advocacy & Public Policy

There are tens of thousands of men and women across our country just like you who want to speak out about their recovery experiences while honoring the principles that have worked so well for so many. This pamphlet answers questions that people who want to speak out are asking as they think about how to…

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Advocating for Your Recovery When Ordered Off Addiction Medication

Legal Action Center

Posted in: Medication Assisted Recovery

This guide explains how people in MAT, their treatment programs, and advocates can fight for their right to get in or stay in the treatment they need.People receiving medication-assisted treatment (“MAT”) for opioid addiction often are forced by courts and other government agencies to stop taking their addiction medication. A judge or probation officer might…

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Advocating for your Recovery When Ordered off Addiction Medication

The Legal Action Center

Posted in: Advocacy & Public Policy

People receiving medication-assisted treatment (“MAT”) for opioid addiction often are forced by courts and other government agencies to stop taking their addiction medication. TweetShareSharePin0 Shares

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