You may be placed in a group home or apartment where there will be rules to follow and you will be living at close quarters with people you don't know.Your illness can interfere with your ability to comply with rules, keep your home up, get along with others or meet lease requirements.(Note: I’ve omitted Lisa’s last name in order to protect the whereabouts of her intentional community household, which technically exceeds the city’s “unrelated adult” restrictions.)The legal status of intentional communities in Minneapolis depends on the context.Some, like the Students' Co-operative on the University of Minnesota campus’ “frat row,” persist under antiquated zoning which allows for more residents.“I briefly lived in one when working in a Grand Forks grocery co-op and community garden.[It’s just] a house where people could live together all these different ways.”Today Lisa lives in one of Minneapolis’ many intentional communities.
Watch our video below to see why we say our resorts are like a cruise ship without the waves.Having a safe and secure place to live is an important part of recovery, along with access to services that enable those with mental health conditions to live as independently as possible.Having a mental health condition can make finding and keeping a home challenging.In that case, typically, the person under house arrest does not have access to any means of communication.If electronic communication is allowed, conversations will most likely be monitored.