How do I find which Oxford Houses have vancancies?

The website will tell you at a glance which houses have vacancies, where they are located, a contact name and phone number, and when the house updated the information.

If someone needs help with a drug or alcohol problem, where should they start?

A good place to start is with a drug and alcohol assessment. Heartland Regional Alcohol and Drug Assessment Center can answer questions about cost, appointments, etc. Their website is

I have a house that I would like to make an Oxford House. What is the criteria and process?

Oxford houses are located in good neighborhoods – that is the first criteria. Also, the house needs to accommodate at least 6 individuals, so it should have adequate space. Four or more bedrooms is important, as well as 2 or more bathrooms. If you think your house might fit this description, please contact Friends of Recovery Association We would be happy to talk with you about it!

My civic/faith/corrections group would like a presentation on addiction and Oxford Houses. Who should I call?

Call us! We will set it up. Oxford House individuals, chapters and/or Friends of Recovery personnel will be happy to answer all your questions!

What are some other resouces for drug and alcohol recovery?

OH-logo.pngOxford House website has a  multitude of resources to help in your recovery. They have directories not only for Kansas but other states.


Faces & Voices of RecoveryFaces & Voices of Recovery support individuals in long-term recovery from drug and alcohol addiction. Check their resources page for publications and educational material.


SAMHSAThe Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration (SAMHSA) is the agency within the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services (HHS) that leads public health efforts to advance the behavioral health of the nation and to improve the lives of individuals living with mental and substance use disorders, and their families. Use their Locator Map to find treatment centers in your area.


Intelligent.pngCollege students are using drugs and alcohol at a higher rate than young adults of the same age who don’t attend school. A recent study from the National Survey on Drug Use and Health indicated that more than half of full-time college students ages 18-22 drank alcohol in the past month.