Newcomers in Recovery Recovered 988
Release Date: 04/10/2019
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
It can be intimidating walking into a room full of recovering codependents, drug addicts, or alcoholics when you’re the new kid on the block. We’ve all been there before in some manner, being the new one that is.
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It doesn’t matter whether it’s a new career, academic education, or a meeting- you treat them all the same and dive right in. Start introducing yourself to new people and connecting. This is one of the first major pieces to the puzzle of recovery. We all need help and require friendship of some sort. It’s simply human nature to want to connect and relate to something or somebody.
To feel understood is something most individuals crave The good news for newcomers is to not be discouraged. We codependents, addicts and alcoholics are all unique in our own ways, but we are not special. We have all experienced much of the same fears and struggles as the next. We all have a common enemy, the disease of addiction.
Let’s start with you
Where do you want to start on this topic of Newcomers in Recovery?
What were some of the barriers for you, what prevented you from coming into the program earlier?
What is your serenity/sobriety date?
Why did you come into recovery?
What was your first meeting like?
Where was it?
Do you remember anyone there?
What did you hear at your first meeting?
What surprised you the most?
What was the hardest part about being a new person in recovery?
How did you cope early on?
Have you ever relapsed?
What was it like being a newcomer the second time and what was different?
Do you think it’s different being new today?
How did you find a sponsor?
How did you find a homegroup?
What was it like taking the steps the first time?
We asked our listeners about this topic.
"Do you consider yourself a new person in recovery?”
Did you take the survey?
What would be your answer?
How did you find a higher power?
What should a new person expect at their first meeting?
How are meetings run?
What is a home group?
Why is it important?
Why are steps important to your recovery when you’re new?
Why are they important to you today?
Why is a higher power important?
Why are meetings important?
Why is prayer important?
What would you say to the new person about Newcomers to Recovery?
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