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Alternatives To Aa And Narcotics Anonymous
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Publish-date-icon September 23, 2012
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If you are hooked on alcohol or narcotics and you're simply seeking help for your problem, it may seem the only real choice is to become listed on Alcoholics Anonymous or Narcotics Anonymous.

Being confronted with only one choice seems to imply that your condition is the same as everyone else's for the reason that group - but you're a person and you are probably convinced that you don't actually have a "disease". You've taken the steps to come to terms using the proven fact that you do need help, and you'll not want an approach with a strong religious aspect.

The good news is there are alternatives to NA and AA. Nearly all these alternative programs base their help on also acknowledging that alcoholism and substance abuse aren't diseases. They consider them to be bad choices that got out of control. Final point here is that some who attend NA or AA meetings simply cannot make them work, while they might be helpful to a large number of others.


Everyone is definitely an individual plus some people aren't comfortable in language that involves a greater power. The 12 steps may also not click for those addicts..

Some of these alternative programs concentrate on looking deeper into the individual, finding the reasons for addiction while giving the individuals a better respect on their own, and instilling hope. Instead of repeating phrases that translate to "once an alcoholic, always an alcoholic", alternative programs offer hope,even though you failed previously to kick your unique bad habit. Their credo is perfect for each person to boost his life expectations, and for that reason add aspire to his outlook.

One particular approach is written about by Amy Lee Coy. Amy was not somebody that found Aa and Narcotics Anonymous the important thing to her recovery.She spent Two decades of her life battling substance abuse and tried all of the fliers and business cards, including extensive psychiatric courses and medication. Amy shares all things in the book she wrote about her journey from dependence on personal success, taking us through her entire recovery process.

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