Our Board


rod dylan shoot

Our Board of Directors


Rod has been working in the peer field since 2005 just a year after he entered recovery.  He co-facilitated a treatment group as a peer and learned first hand the impact that a peer can bring to a treatment process. He helped bring a peer mentoring training to Colorado in 2009 through CDPHE and has continued to introduce peer mechanisms to training organizations. He traveled to Connecticut in 2014 and started PCA immediately upon his return.

Allison since 1987 Denver CO

Allison Harden

Allison is a Colorado Certified Peer and Family Support Specialist as well as the Executive Director of Beyond Betty which is a community committed to successful recovery. Their Mission: We facilitate conversations, trainings and experiences among individuals, professionals and organizations that help women and men lead healthy, happy, successful, fulfilling lives in long term recovery.

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Larry Wall

Larry is the co-founder and CEO of mTreatment. mTreatment’s motto is my-health, my-Care, my-Life. We set out to create a patient-centric, inter-operable, value-based system of care connecting the public and private sectors. Our mission is to improve access, communication, delivery, and coordinated care for patients. Our vision is to connect care, reduce costs, and improve health for patients throughout the United States. Additionally, he is the Executive Director of Continuum Care in Colorado.


Dr. Lacey Berumen

Lacey Berumen is an experienced Behavioral Health Clinician with a demonstrated history of working in the hospital & health care industry. Strong Research professional skilled in assessment, crisis intervention, program evaluation, quality controls, and substance abuse treatment and recovery modalities.




A review of our Core Recovery Coach Training

by Irina Bogomolov Founder of Choice in Recovery

Training Review from Choice in Recovery


We define community recovery as a voluntary process through which a community uses the assertive resolution of alcohol- and other drug-related (AOD) problems as a vehicle for collective healing, community renewal, and enhanced intergenerational resilience. Community recovery is:

1) voluntary in the sense that it involves a breakthrough in community consciousness and sustained community commitment,

2) a process in that it must unfold and be sustained over a prolonged period of time, and

3) assertive in that the diminishment of AOD and related problems occurs as a result of concerted, collective and sustained action.