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Submitted by Guest on March 24, 2011 - 9:22pm
For some time now we’ve enjoyed reading posts from some very brave Addiction bloggers out there in the online blogosphere. Some of the journal entries we have come across detail the struggles addicts (and their loved ones) come across so clearly that the sharers have created online pseudonyms to keep their identity anonymous. This got us thinking about sharing some of the addiction blogs we are partial to; for your journey to Sobriety. It doesn’t really matter where you are in that journey or if you’re just here to support someone else on their journey.
If you’re in recovery and have a sponsor, there may be a time when you feel as if you chose the wrong type of sponsor for you. Maybe there is a personality clash or his or her tactics just aren’t what you need at the time. You may wonder if this is your fault but know that sponsor changing does occur in recovery and it’s alright. Most sponsors understand that not all personalities or mentor philosophies are a match.
Many people have questions about what will happen after they complete a treatment program. Whether seeking answers for themselves or loved ones, they wonder if recovery will work and if they will remain sober in the long run. The Pat Moore Foundation recognizes these concerns and places such a strong belief in the ability of the program to work, that a
Submitted by Guest on November 7, 2014 - 9:58pm
Submitted by Guest on October 23, 2014 - 8:17pm
There you are waking up to the reality that you’ve relapsed. You’ve drank or used a drug and now you’re left hanging your head in regret. You really wanted to stay clean and sober but now you’ve gone and relapsed. What should you do? Give up and start using consistently again? Or own up to your slip and get yourself back into recovery pronto? The best choice is the latter, read on for more information about next steps to take after relapsing.
Support networks are vital to recovery. If your world used to consist of people you drank and used with, it is time to surround yourself with positive energy and real support. This new safety net could include friends, family, 12-step groups, health professionals, or all of the above. Consider the following when getting your support network into place.
Watching a loved one struggle with an addiction can be incredibly difficult. Many times you feel conflicted because you want to help him, yet he may refuse help of any kind. Your heart breaks for the pain he may be going through and you worry about his well-being. All of this is quite normal for those in your shoes.