About Us

Danielle Donohue

  • Recovery Coach Training Certificate, 2018


  • Founder & Director​, Lincoln's House, 2017

  • Certified MASH Sober House Operations, 2016

  • MBA-Strategic Leadership, WGU 2013

  • BS-Network Design, WGU 2010

  • Airborne, Air Assault, Rappel Master, US Army Veteran 1990-2000

Lincoln's House, LLC was founded in 2017 by Danielle Donohue and Jason Loomer.  Their primary mission is to provide a stable, structured and recovery experience for men. The goal is to work with each individual collaboratively on personal growth and improving life skills.  We help ensure residents create clear, concise goals that assist them with their careers, family and friends.  At Lincoln's House, we help residents grow through 12-Step meetings, goal-setting, spiritual growth and compassion.


There's just not enough quality, safe and supportive communities to help men grown and learn new ways to live on life's terms.  The opioid epidemic was growing at a rapid pace and many people were not aware of the situation. According to www.usnews.com, "Massachusetts officials report more than 2,000 people died from opioid-related overdoses last year, as the focus of the epidemic continues to shift toward the synthetic drug fentanyl (May 10, 2017). 


In appreciation for all Active Duty Military and Veterans, Lincoln's House offering 3 FREE weeks of recovery support. 

In appreciation for all Active Duty Police, Fire Fighters, and EMTs, Lincoln's House offering 2 FREE weeks of recovery support. 

Thank you for your service.                           

Staff Sergeant Danielle Donohue                      

                       Airborne; Air Assault; Rappel Master           

"As the Director and owner of Lincoln's House, I believe helping communities, volunteering, supporting, and motivating people to better their life is my calling (D. Donohue)."  

"Don't be ashamed of your story; it can be an inspiration to others (J. Loomer)."

"The smartest thing the devil did was convince people he was fake;                                                 

the smartest thing an addiction disease does to make you think it isn't real."