You are a good writer and you have value. You’ve taken an important step, taking full account of where you are and responsibility for the errors which got you here.
All three options you listed are viable - and honestly better than most in your situation might have. I cannot help you choose which is right for you, but I do hope you continue on this path. You seem bright and will have a lot to offer the world. Good luck, stranger. I am rooting for you.
Wow thank you. You made me feel a bit better about myself to be honest. I'm very self critical and reading your comment is a nice change from having to constantly hear my mothers remarks in which I'm a fuck up and a disgraceful drug addict. So thank you for that. I'm not sure why you got down voted but I'm glad that I read your reply.
Okay, firstly, try to fix your formatting, cause that is super difficult to read the way it is. There's also a ton of unnecessary information.
Secondly, you might be better off in /r/relationships for this issue, but if you're genuinely looking for some financial advice then here you go:
Find an organization in your area that helps the homeless. In my area we have a men's shelter and women's shelter. Both provide a roof over your head and a soup kitchen, and both have employment counselors to help you print resumes, get work clothes, etc.
STOP USING DRUGS. I know this is easier said than done, but find resources through the shelter/organization to get you back on the right track. If you want to get yourself out of this situation, you need to stop using. Your entire section about how if your drug use persists has completely removed any blame. You act as if it's just bound to continue. STOP LETTING IT CONTINUE. You have a choice here, and that choice is between being a homeless drug user who scrapes by on spare change, and being someone who gets past the drug use and makes something of themself.
Start trying to find a job. You cannot afford to be picky, and you cannot use the money earned at that job for things like drugs. It has to be used for necessities like a place to live and food.
Once you've done these things, and you're back on your feet, you can re-assess your personal finances and come back here for additional help.
Edit: on point #2, if the half-way house is your best bet at getting sober, then, yes, you should be living there.
Yes, I'll correct the formatting. And thanks for your reply. I am completely willing to change and plan to work the NA program once I leave the residential facility. I will make an attempt to really persevere through it this time because I don't exactly posses what you would call a strong sense of tenacity. But I will do my best to improve on it once I figure out my living arrangements.