Our Recovery Homes

Services and history

We started as a statement against the sloppy professional standards that dominated the field of construction services 20 years ago. We wanted to set a new, high standard and work as consultants, solving our client's problems.

The company quickly grew and cemented itself as the new golden standard in commercial construction. Today we continue to build on that legacy and strive for excellence in everything we do.

Why Community Living?

Community Living (or Community Sober Living Homes) are one way to approach drug and alcohol rehab that can generally be more comprehensive than some in-patient and most other out-patient rehab and recovery approaches. The goal when integrating a patient into our Alabaster Community homes is to give the willing participant tools they need to recover from addiction and minimize relapse chances. Studies have found that participating in a sober living community can improve outcomes by a factor of 2-3x, as well as sustain those benefits over a longer period than the average patient. We also deploy a faith-based approach, reinforcing an understanding of biblical identity and worth in context of community and family. We believe that a Christ-centric approach to recovery is the foundation to true life change, and our closed-group mentorship focuses on learning reliable and biblical accountability methods to reinforce true life change.

gray concrete wall inside building
gray concrete wall inside building
white and black abstract painting
white and black abstract painting


Studies have shown that as much as 68% of patients who participate in sober living communities for 12 month periods get and remain sober.

Residents who participate in long term treatment programs have shown a relapse rate of only 15%, compared to a 40% relapse rate in shorter, 30-day programs.

Roughly 80% of residents demonstrate improved quality of life and health after completing the program.

A faith-based program's participants are more likely to stay sober when compared to those who did not participate in a faith-based program.

84% of studies show that a faith-based grounding or component to recovery programs significantly improve outcomes.