West Virginia Sober Living
Sober Living Homes
On this page, you’ll find West Virginia sober living homes, West Virginia sober living environments, West Virginia recovery housing, West Virginia halfway houses, West Virginia 3/4 houses, and West Virginia recovery residences.
In West Virginia you'll find cool 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 1.9 million people (census.gov, 2012 est.), West Virginia provides both resource-rich metropolitan areas and wide open country spaces. West Virginia has many interesting destinations to visit, such as the Green Bank Radio Telescope, the largest radio wave telescope in the world. History lovers will find a lot to learn in West Virginia. King Charles II of England, in 1661, granted to a company of gentlemen the land between the Potomac and Rappahannock rivers, known as the Northern Neck. The grant finally came into the possession of Thomas Fairfax, 6th Lord Fairfax of Cameron, and in 1746, a stone was erected at the source of the North Branch Potomac River to mark the western limit of the grant. A considerable part of this land was surveyed by George Washington between 1748 and 1751. During the American Revolution, the movement to create a state beyond the Alleghenies was revived and a petition for the establishment of "Westsylvania" was presented to Congress, on the grounds that the mountains made an almost impassable barrier on the east. The rugged nature of the country made slavery unprofitable, and time only increased the social, political, economic, and cultural differences (see Tuckahoe-Cohee) between the two sections of Virginia. An interesting fact about West Virginia is that West Virginia was a part of Virginia until Virginia seceded from the Union in 1861. The delegates of the 40 western counties who opposed secession formed their own government, and were granted statehood in 1863.
For those seeking recovery, West Virginia 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 Charleston, Huntington, Parksburg, Morgantown, and Wheeling.
For those looking for work, West Virginia has an average unemployment rate of 6.2%. If it is higher education you're seeking, West Virginia is home to West Virginia University, Americal Public University, and Marshall University.
Take a look at the list of West Virginia 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.