Women in Recovery - Recovered 600
Release Date: 05/14/2015
To skip the intro, tap 3:25 "Alcoholics Anonymous," commonly referred to as the Big Book, is a seminal text that outlines the principles and promises of the 12-step recovery program for individuals grappling with alcoholism. The promises encapsulated within its pages serve as a beacon of hope for those seeking recovery. These assurances go beyond mere abstinence from alcohol and extend to a profound transformation of the individual's life. The book promises a spiritual awakening, a fundamental shift in perspective that enables individuals to find a higher purpose and meaning in life. It...info_outline Billy S - Recovered 1364
Billy S. from Las Vegas, NV speaking at the 15th Annual Tri State Roundup in Laughlin, NV - May 20th-23rd 1999 This week, They made their Sustaining Partner Donations. For more information, tap This episode is sponsored by They used the donation button found on our website at Visit our websiteinfo_outline Step 2 - Recovered 1365
To skip the intro, tap 3:25 Step 2 holds profound significance as it invites individuals to embark on a journey of hope and faith. This step encourages individuals to believe in a power greater than themselves and to recognize that their efforts alone may not be sufficient to overcome the challenges of addiction. The importance of Step 2 lies in its ability to provide a sense of solace and assurance, especially in moments of doubt and despair. It opens the door to the possibility of healing by fostering a connection with a higher power, however, one chooses to define it, and in doing...info_outline Bill C. - Recovered 1363
Bill C. from Ventura, CA sharing his story at the Stateline Retreat in Las Vegas, NV - December 8th 2022 This week, They made their Sustaining Partner Donations. For more information, tap This episode is sponsored by They used the donation button found on our website at Visit our websiteinfo_outline Personal Responsibility - Recovered 1362
Taking personal responsibility is a cornerstone for success in recovery programs. It's a principle that places the individual in the driver's seat of their recovery journey, emphasizing their accountability for their actions and choices. By acknowledging their role in their addiction and taking responsibility for it, individuals gain a sense of empowerment. This empowerment allows them to break free from the victim mentality often associated with addiction. This recognition of personal responsibility is a critical step in dismantling the denial that can perpetuate the cycle of addiction. This...info_outline Step 1 - Recovered 1361
Step 1 holds profound significance for individuals battling drug and alcohol addiction. It is often considered the foundation upon which the entire recovery journey is built. Step 1 suggests that individuals admit their powerlessness over their addiction and acknowledge the unmanageability of their lives. This admission can be incredibly humbling and difficult, as it requires individuals to confront the stark reality of their condition. However, it is precisely this recognition of powerlessness that sets the stage for genuine transformation. By admitting the problem, individuals can let go of...info_outline Larry T. - Recovered 1360
Larry T. from Bellflower, CA speaking Woodstock West in Los Angeles, CA - May 9th 2014 This week, Tony, Chris, Chance, Sam, Nicole, Falisha, Cristie, Joel They made their Sustaining Partner Donations. For more information, tap This episode is sponsored by McQ, Helen, Brian, Teresa, Audrey They used the donation button found on our website at Visit our websiteinfo_outline Ebby T. - Recovered 1359
Ebby T. from Dallas, TX speaking at the San Jose conference - March 4th 1961 This week, Tony, Chris, Chance, Sam, Nicole, Falisha, Cristie, Joel They made their Sustaining Partner Donations. For more information, tap This episode is sponsored by McQ, Helen, Brian, Teresa, Audrey They used the donation button found on our website at Visit our websiteinfo_outline The Doctor's Opinion - Recovered 1357
"The Doctor's Opinion" chapter in the Big Book of Alcoholics Anonymous is a pivotal section that plays a foundational role in the recovery process for individuals struggling with drug and alcohol addiction. Written by Dr. William D. Silkworth, a renowned physician who specialized in the treatment of alcoholism in the early 20th century, this chapter offers a medical perspective on the nature of alcoholism and addiction. Dr. Silkworth describes alcoholism as an illness that is progressive, chronic, and potentially fatal, emphasizing the physical, mental, and spiritual aspects of the disease....info_outline Aaron S. - Recovered 1358
Description: Aaron S. from San Francisco, CA speaking at the Pine Lake speakers meeting in Issaquah, WA - January 13th 2018info_outline
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Tonight, we are going to talk about women in recovery.
We have women in the studio who are familiar with AA, NA, and Al-Anon as well.
For those who are new, AA and NA are for people who have a desire to quit, and Al-Anon are for people who have been affected by someone else’s using.
But tonight, we want to explore the unique challenges for women in recovery,
whether you are an alcoholic or if you love one.
We hope to discuss the barriers to recovery.
We also plan to discuss the difference between the programs,
and we will probably discuss some similarities.
Hopefully, there will be surprises.
Ok Chrissy, let’s start with you. Let’s start with you just before you came into the fellowship
Did you have any fears as a woman entering recovery?
Just before program, what were your relationships like with other women?
What about after program, has your attitude changed? How?
What was it like as a women in early recovery?
and is it different for you now?
What is it like to be at a meeting with all women?
What are some discussion topics that are easier to talk about with all women?
What are some discussion topics that are difficult with all women?
What is it like to be at a meeting where you are the only women?
What are some discussion topics that are easier to talk about with men?
What are some discussion topics that are difficult with all men?
What are your opinions of single gender meetings?
Why is Al Anon predominantly women?
Why is AA predominantly men?
What are the barriers to women coming into program?
What steps, prayers, slogans are challenging to women?
What kind of expectations do women feel (from society, from family, etc) and how do we use the 12 steps and the program to navigate those expectations?
How is recovery from alcoholism and addiction different for women?
How do women in Al-Anon and women in AA relate to each other? (There's a juicy topic!)
Are you mindful of how you dress to meetings (HOT TOPIC)?
What about giving out phone numbers?
What about sponsorship? Do you have a women sponsor and what about a women having a man sponsor or vice versa?
Bronte from Paris
Talk to the woman who is new to the program, what words of encouragement would you give?
What would you tell a woman who has never been to a meeting or is early in recovery.