Salvation Army Harbor Light Center to Host Sober Super Bowl Party




WHAT:           The Salvation Army Harbor Light Center, a licensed substance abuse treatment facility, will hold its 7th annual Super Bowl party for individuals recovering from drug and alcohol addiction and their family members.

The Super Bowl is often an event synonymous with wings, nachos and game-day snacks, as well as beer and other alcoholic beverages. The Salvation Army Harbor Light Center provides an alternative Super Bowl experience for recovering alcoholics and their families. For many attending, this may be their first sober Super Bowl party, marking an important milestone in their recovery journey.  The event offers the festivity and camaraderie associated with the Super Bowl Party tradition, as well as the support and understanding of fellow peers in recovery, friends and loved ones.

The Super Bowl game will be projected on a 10 ft screen with a state-of-the-art sound system.  A variety of classic super bowl snacks and non-alcoholic cold drinks will be served throughout the game.

The Salvation Army Harbor Light Super Bowl Party is free and open to Harbor Light clients, their families and the community.

Interview opportunities with recovery clients and Captain Nancy Powers, Harbor Light Corps Officer, are available.


Sunday, February 3, 2013

Festivities begin at 5 p.m.

Super Bowl XLVII starts at 5:30 p.m.                                               


The Salvation Army Harbor Light Center

1515 West Monroe Street

Chicago, IL60607



Captains Merrill and Nancy Powers, Harbor Light Corps Officers

Harbor Light clients & families



The Salvation Army, an evangelical part of the universal Christian church established in 1865, has been supporting those in need in His name without discrimination for more than 130 years in the United States. Nearly 30 million Americans receive assistance from The Salvation Army each year through the broadest array of social services that range from providing food for the hungry, relief for disaster victims, assistance for the disabled, outreach to the elderly and ill, clothing and shelter to the homeless and opportunities for underprivileged children. 82 cents of every dollar raised is used to support those services in 5,000 communities nationwide. For more information, go to



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