In a wood-paneled dining room filled with plants and natural light, Miles Hayes tells his 10 roommates about his plans to attend a yoga or kickboxing class later that afternoon. The other men share their plans to go golfing, fishing or run errands. It might sound mundane. But for Hayes, this new routine — of working out and making dinner in an addictions recovery home — is a world away from the time he spent living on the street, gripped by an addiction to heroin.
Link: Window on recovery: People seeking addictions help face ‘tons of barriers’