Plans Consisting Of 12 Steps support-groups

The Goal Of The 12 Steps

The 12 steps and traditions, known as the Alcoholics Anonymous, is one of the earliest programs designed to help people through recovery and is regarded by many as the yardstick for assessing any program that claims to help people break free from reliance on any substance or alcohol.


The finest method to beat dependence from alcohol is the 12 Steps which was shaped by the forefathers of Alcoholic Anonymous It gained its popularity from its early successful implementation in beating alcohol abuse that the drug rehab treatment adapted its own version of the 12-step program. Many nonbelievers have relied on the 12 Steps describing it very supportive despite the fact that it is strongly spiritual. The tone of voice used in Alcoholics Anonymous 12 step program emphasizes the role of God's power and in the intervention regardless of varied interpretations and beliefs on the existence of Supreme Being.


There are a lot of 12-step programs for many types of addictions and behaviour problems, all of them use the 12-step by step style to help people overcome their addiction.


How The Model Works

The impact of the 12 step program on people cannot be quantified due to the anonymous nature of the group and the absence of investigations to ascertain its impact. Nevertheless, the popularity as well as success stories recounting recovery from addiction indicate milestone progress and position of the program.

The basic principles of support system, motivation and accountability are being employed in aid for people who are committed to getting well. Many people have recorded success in their struggles with addiction because of the encouragement received from associating with members of the group and the measures put in place to help members of the group.


The Twelve Step Plan With Alcoholics Anonymous

The group recognizes that recovery does not end with rehab hence it is all up to the recovering patient to adapt the best plan that works for his recovery. Some of the steps discussed in the program are repeated severally by those using the program.

Take a look at explanation of 12 Alcoholics Anonymous steps

  • Acknowledging your life is controlled by alcohol - makes the difference in shifting focus and attention to treatment.
  • We are convinced that a greater entity can take us back to normality.
  • We have decided to offer ourselves to our God.
  • Find ourselves and examine our moral strengths.
  • We have made our mistakes known to ourselves, to God and to other people.
  • We offer ourselves ready before our God so he can fix our disease in character.
  • We humbly ask that he removes our shortcomings.
  • Create a list of everyone we have hurt and pursue a path to make things right with them.
  • Made sufficient amends with these people when possible, except when this would harm them or other close to them.
  • Self-evaluation is a continuous process on the road to recovery, and admit wrong.
  • Pursued through prayer and contemplation to enhance our conscious interaction with God as we acknowledge him, asking only for awareness of his desire for us and the ability to execute it.
  • Having been the centre of a "spiritual awakening" we will carry on the message to alcoholics and continue to practice what we speak.

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The Twelve Traditions Book

The 12 traditions are slightly different to the 12 steps, they will speak with the Alcoholics Anonymous as a whole, instead of speaking to the individual. Definitions of traditions are contained in the Big Book, used as reference by Alcoholics Anonymous.

These traditions have been used by some groups that use the 12 steps as part of their method to help people overcome addiction.

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The 12 traditions are

  • Individual recovery hinges on AA unity, leading to the organization's overall objective.
  • The ultimate authority of our group rests in one God and let it be manifested in our group's conscience.
  • Our leaders are our servants, we are governed by our traditions and not by them.
  • AA group membership joining requirement depends on the wish to stop drinking.
  • Every chapter or branch of AA is independent with the exception of matters that impacts other chapters or the entire AA community.
  • Each group has a main goal - spread the word to those alcoholics who are still in the tunnel.
  • The objective of the group should not be jeopardized by mundane issues outside the only goal of the group in matters relating to financial issues, as such, AA group will not support any financial transactions outside the scope of the group.
  • Each group is totally independent with no access to an external financial source.
  • All members of AA should not be paid for his/her services but as a group, we may hire specialized personnel to do a job.
  • As a result, we should never be organized; but can pull together to make committees and serving boards in response to those they serve.
  • AA does not engage on matters outside the group's primary concerns and do not take part in public debate.
  • When handling media issues, we remain anonymous because we keep self-promotion at arm's length while advocating attracting people through our programs.
  • Our principles come first before personalities, our anonymity lays the foundation of our traditions as a group.

Finding Treatment For You

Do you want to stop being dependent on a substance with the help of a 12 Step program? There are over 50,000 national AA groups, and thousands more anonymous addiction groups for specific drugs, you are sure to find the right one for you.