Connect with Us
BE NOURISHED has moved to:
631 NE 102nd Avenue, Suite 105
Portland, Oregon 97220
If you need to contact us, please EMAIL US or leave a voicemail message at (503) 288-4104.
ABOUT OUR NEW SPACE
Our new office and training facility is located at Keystone Commons, a space to support radical and transformative counseling work. We are included in a group of independently-practicing mental health counselors and social workers who hold a deep desire to support clients and each other.
Keystone Commons is a commercial building located in the Gateway district of East Portland. It is located between NE Glisan and NE Halsey on 102ND AVE. Easily accessible from I-84 and I-205 (and many surface streets will get you here), it is conveniently located yet out of mix of close-in Portland. The Gateway Transit Center is right around the corner, too, so we’re easily accessible by public transit. We have on-site parking and there is additional parking in the neighborhood on NE Oregon.
Accessibility Details: There is an ADA door opener at the main entrance. The south side of the building is mostly accessible (entry/waiting area/bathroom/office/training room). The north side of the building is accessible via a ramp. There is an ADA bathroom on site. Unscented soap is used in all bathrooms. Space is not exclusively scent free, but building reduces impact of allergens by using environmentally friendly cleaning products. There is a fully accessible ADA parking spot in front of Keystone Commons.
Land Acknowledgement: We acknowledge we are on stolen land, and as such, we are guests on these lands. What we now call Portland, OR and Multnomah County were the traditional lands of the Multnomah, Kathlamet, Clackamas, Cowlitz bands of Chinook, Tualatin Kalapuya, Molalla and many other Tribes who made their homes along the Columbia River. Today, people from these bands have become part of the Confederated Tribes of Grand Ronde, the Confederated Tribes of Siletz Indians, as well as the Chinook Nation and Cowlitz Nation in Washington State. We pay our respect to the elders, both past and present, who have stewarded this land throughout generations.