Become a Resident
Regardless of combat status, length of service, or military service branch, Liberty House is committed to assisting the men and women who have served our country with honor. For the past ten years, we have worked with hundreds of veterans to help them overcome homelessness, drug and alcohol addictions, mental health struggles, physical disabilities, and unemployment.
If you or a veteran you know would like to become a part of our community, please follow the steps below.
How to Apply:
- Download or fill out an Initial Application.
- One of our staff members will contact you via phone to schedule an initial interview.
- Bring your application and DD214 to your initial interview where you will meet with our staff and current residents. You can also fax these documents to us at (603) 669-8024.
- If one of our beds isn’t immediately available, the best way to ensure the next bed goes to you is to keep in touch. Let us know how you’re doing, what you’ve been up to, and how we can help.
- Every prospective resident must have a current TB test (within three months) on record. If you are in need of a TB test, one can be obtained from your local VA.
- Once a bed becomes available and has been offered to a prospective resident, the applicant must pass a drug/alcohol test before being admitted into the house.
– DD214 (copy)
Thank you Combat Vets Motorcycle Association & Sweeney Post!
Tuesday, August 22, 2017
On Saturday morning more than 70 motorcycles sat in the parking lot at Sweeney Post 2 in Manchester awaiting departure for the annual motorcycle run to benefit Liberty House. This years run was funded by the Combat Veterans Motorcycle Association. Instead of the usual ride the crew headed out for a Poker Run. The ride […]
With the help of our dedicated staff, veterans in residence, and local community organizations, Liberty House is working to make positive, successful changes in the lives of the brave men and women who have served our country.
Episode 019: Watching Them Fly
Friday, August 21, 2015
At 17, Mike ran away to join the Army. After enduring years of abuse from his mother, Mike felt liberated, living a “normal” life for the first time.