Helping Others in Recovery - Recovered 984
Release Date: 03/27/2019
Dry drunk syndrome is a term coined by the creator of Alcoholics Anonymous to describe someone who has quit drinking but hasn't dealt with the issues that caused them to become addicted in the first place. Dry drunk syndrome can be a sign that you are close to relapsing. Recovery is an ongoing life-long process. Recovery including a higher power, the steps, and the fellowship can be the cure to your Dry Drunk Syndrome For information on the Book "Powerless Not Helpless" Tonight, we talk about being a Dry Drunk.info_outline Progression of Alcoholism - Recovered 1224
At End-Stage Alcoholism, drinking is a dependence. Abusers will drink every day, throughout the day, and struggle to function without alcohol. At this phase, interventions are necessary.info_outline Acceptance - Recovered 1222
Acceptance is necessary for your healing process. To practice acceptance, you must acknowledge all of the uncomfortable parts of yourself: your emotions, your thoughts, and your past.info_outline Living a Sober Way of Life - Recovered 1220
Many recovering addicts will glorify the old substance abuse days, often claiming their life was more fun. But our story is that using wasn’t fun anymore. We needed a new way of living.info_outline John A Glass House Group Part 5 - Recovered 1219
John A. from Dallas, TX speaking on steps 11 to 12 at the Glasshouse Group in Fort Worth, TX - August 1st 2002info_outline John A Glass House Group Part 4 - Recovered 1218
John A. from Dallas, TX speaking on steps 8 to 10 at the Glasshouse Group in Fort Worth, TX - August 1st 2002info_outline John A Glass House Group Part 3 - Recovered 1217
John A. from Dallas, TX speaking on step 1 at the Glasshouse Group in Fort Worth, TX - August 1st 2002info_outline Escape Suffering - Recovered 1216
CLAIM=b4be4cbdf0d27065601999bfad58dff86012e7f1=CLAIMinfo_outline John A Glass House Group Part 2 - Recovered 1215
It is the empty space within the cup that gives it purpose.info_outline
The 12-step recovery programs include service as a major component. Members are expected to take on responsibilities in the group and to help newer members travel their own path to recovery. The reasons why this would be important are numerous. To begin with, helping other people tends to take the attention off of yourself, something that can be of enormous benefit for a recovering addict. When you assist the other person in making progress and receive gratitude for your efforts, this reward can give you an enormous boost in your own happiness and sense of well-being.
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As you progress through your own recovery, it is easy to lose sight of how far you have come and even to become critical of yourself when you feel cravings. By working to help another person who is headed down the same road as you are, you get to look back and see where you started.
We will start with you Clyde,
Where do you want to start on this topic, helping others?
When you were new, did others help you?
Did you wonder why they did that?
Who was the first person your helped on purpose?
What did you learn?
How did that help your recovery?
Have you ever used this principle of the program for someone outside the fellowship?
How did that help your recovery?
Why does helping others help you?
How does it strengthen your program?
How does it affect your fellowship?
How does it affect your relationship with your higher power?
Why is this such a spiritual principle?
Are you ever resistant to helping?
What is the character defect that is in effect when this happens?
How do you get over it?
What part of the program helps?
What would you say to the new guy who about Helping Others?