Addiction support when you need it, how you need it. 

Recovery Retreats

Join our recovery retreats to experience the transformation of the 12 steps the way the founders intended:

One Weekend. Small Price. Massive Change. 

Together, we can


Let’s end brokenness from addiction.

We Need
Your Help

Every day, millions of people across the world have their lives permanently affected by addiction. Whether they suffer from it themselves and cannot find a way out, or have a loved one who they fear they are losing, addiction has left a mark on so many lives.

Came to Believe Recovery seeks to change that.

We are dedicated to eradicating the addiction epidemic. Now more than ever, addicts need our help. As a Non-Profit organization, your donations help us reach addicts, guide them to recovery, and provide meals and shelter for those seeking help. Click below to learn more.

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Tom is committed to the CTBR mission to #ENDADDICTION throughout the world and to help all the broken learn how to become free and Live in The Go. He makes it a priority to work with alcoholics one on one whenever possible.

Tom Williams is the CEO of Came to Believe Recovery since 2018. Attending well over 100 retreats made Tom uniquely qualified to lead the movement. While Came to Believe Retreats have been around for decades, this coalition of leaders was essentially a startup, requiring universal branding, training, and materials for all events. Tom is a veteran of the US Army and spent 15 years as a fitness professional. Once RECOVERED, Tom earned an undergraduate degree in business followed by an MBA — graduating with high honors. Tom worked as a recruiter for Centenary University and advanced to become the Director of Business Development. Tom has a passion for running and weight training and his favorite hobby is playing guitar.

Casarah joined Came to Believe Recovery in 2021. She has a Bachelor's degree in Psychology and Political Science from Muhlenberg College and has a Masters Degree in Forensic Psychology from George Washington University. Casarah previously worked for Morris County Prevention is Key-C.A.R.E.S as the peer services coordinator. At C.A.R.E.S, Casarah ran recovery meetings, did outreach to high risk populations/homeless populations, handed out Narcan while teaching the individuals how to use it, and supported all individuals that entered the recovery center. She has taken training such as Peer Recovery Specialist Training, Mental Health First Aid, and Trans/Queer/LGBTQ+ Cultural Competence. Casarah entered this field because she wanted to be a part of creating a continuum of care for those with substance use disorders and others struggling that is based on compassion and unconditional support.