Oklahoma Sober Living
Sober Living Homes
On this page, you’ll find Oklahoma sober living homes, Oklahoma sober living environments, Oklahoma recovery housing, Oklahoma halfway houses, Oklahoma 3/4 houses, and Oklahoma recovery residences.
In Oklahoma you'll find warm weather, friendly faces, and a thriving recovery community to help you during your recovery from drug or alcohol addiction.
With an estimated population of approximately 3.8 million people (census.gov, 2012 est.), Oklahoma provides both resource-rich metropolitan areas and wide open country spaces. Oklahoma has many interesting destinations to visit, such as Oklahoma City National Memorial & Museum, a rememberance of those who died in the Alfred P. Murrah Federal Building on April 19, 1995. History lovers will find a lot to learn in Oklahoma. During the 19th century, thousands of Native Americans were expelled from their ancestral homelands from across North America and transported to the area including and surrounding present-day Oklahoma. The Choctaw was the first of theFive Civilized Tribes to be removed from the southeastern United States. The phrase "Trail of Tears" originated from a description of the removal of the Choctaw Nation in 1831, although the term is usually used for the Cherokee removal. n 1927, an Oklahoman businessman Cyrus Avery, known as the "Father of Route 66", began the campaign to create U.S. Route 66. Using a stretch of highway from Amarillo, Texas to Tulsa, Oklahoma to form the original portion of Highway 66, Avery spearheaded the creation of the U.S. Highway 66 Association to oversee the planning of Route 66, based in his hometown of Tulsa. An interesting fact about Oklahoma is that the world's first installed parking meter was in Oklahoma City, on July 16, 1935. Carl C. Magee, of Oklahoma City, Oklahoma, is generally credited with originating the parking meter. He filed for a patent for a "coin controlled parking meter" on May 13, 1
For those seeking recovery, Oklahoma has a wealth of resources. Sober living houses are prolific throughout the state, in both metropolitan and rural areas. The largest metropolitan areas in the state are Oklahoma City, Tulsa, Norman, Broken Arrow, and Lawton.
For those looking for work, Oklahoma has an average unemployment rate of 5.3%. If it is higher education you're seeking, Oklahoma is home to University of Oklahoma, Oklahoma State University, and University of Central Oklahoma.
Take a look at the list of Oklahoma sober living homes below. Once you find a sober living home you're interested in, fill out the contact form on that page and someone will promptly respond to you. If you'd like to speak with someone directly in reference to one of these sober living homes, please contact us at (888) 70-NEXUS.