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On the importance of the new House of Friendship in Cambridge
The 130-year-old farmhouse currently houses a men's residential addiction treatment centre
If you're going to give, why not give for good? TCE tells you how.
In weaving together the evolution of the houses, both Cachagee and Bender stress the collaborative nature of the project; it, as the saying goes, has taken a village. The fruits of those efforts belong to the community, too. Cachagee and Bender share stories of where their “walking with” has led, from hearing men’s heartfelt speeches at their residential treatment graduations, to witnessing one dry house resident stand before the Stirling congregation to share his gratitude for the program. “Everything had changed,” Cachagee marvels, “his language, his outlook on life.” “The biggest treat,” Bender concurs, “is watching people transform before your eyes.
Eat, drink and be merry - your holiday guide to WR.