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Megan's House: Where Dreams Come Home Raffle

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Welcome to Megan’s House

A Residential Treatment Home for Women age 18 to 26

The mission at Megan’s House is to improve the quality of life of its residents through an evidence based substance abuse treatment program that emphasizes individual dignity, self-respect and empowerment.

In doing so the treatment team utilizes flexibility, support and outstanding client services to meet individual needs and establish a culture that promotes wellness and success.

A Running Start

Join us for the Innaugural Megan's House 5k Run. Open to kids & adults, featuring live music and raffle.

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McKenzie's Concert

Be there for a night of great music as remember a young woman who lost her fight against addiction, and in the process, make a difference in the lives of the young women who call Megan's House home

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Win a Free House!

Megan's House: Where Dreams Come Home Raffle - Drawing takes place November 9, 2017 - Tickets on sale now!

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Thank You To Our Sponsors

More About Megan’s House

Services provided by the Program were determined by identifying and incorporating a combination of best practices of therapeutic treatment models.  These include individual counseling, clinical services, family treatment and integration, group therapy, parenting skills, vocational training, job skills and placement, facilitating psychiatric services, community service and integration.

Megan's Stone

About Megan


Megan’s House was named after a young woman (pictured right) who lost her battle with addiction at age 26.

Her father, Tim, started the Megan House Foundation in her name.

“Megan is an angel today.  She is not in pain.  She has no regrets. She is a beautiful girl who in her short life struggled with addiction, with pain, with sadness.  She had a child’s heart and understanding of the world.  She could make you smile and loved to laugh.  She could also make you cry and feel helpless.  Because of her struggles she learned to appreciate a small kindness. When someone was nice to her or touched her in some way, she would tell me that people were good. When they didn’t she would say they didn’t understand her, but didn’t know why.”

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