1 Addiction Recovery Resource Guide Recovery Advocates Saint Michael and All Angels Episcopal Church April 2014 Table of Contents Introduction What is a 12-Step Program? Alternatives to 12-Step Programs Recovery Resources in the Dallas Area Treatment Resources Books on Addiction and Recovery Books in the SMAA Library
2 O blessed Lord, you ministered to all who came to you. Look with compassion upon all who through addiction have lost their health and freedom. Restore to them the assurance of your unfailing mercy, remove from them the fears that beset them; strengthen them in the work of their recovery; and to those who care for them, give patient understanding and persevering love. Amen. Book of Common Prayer, p. 821 Did you know? One in every three families is affected by alcohol and drug dependency. An estimated 20 million Americans chronically misuse alcohol and other drugs legal and illegal. Less than 3% of those with alcoholism fit the stereotype of skid row bum. Alcoholics are functioning in every profession, every trade and every parish. One in ten of us will become chemically dependent in our lifetimes. (Recovery Ministries, Episcopal Diocese of New York) Recovery Advocates, one of the Pastoral Care Ministries of Saint Michael and All Angels, is a group dedicated to enhancing the spiritual, physical, emotional and social well being of communicants in the matter of substance abuse and other addictions. The group sponsors workshops, speakers, retreats, and an annual Recovery Mass. Because a spiritual solution is often their best hope, persons in recovery have an urgent need to develop and maintain a close relationship with a higher power of their understanding. Twelve step programs, like Alcoholics Anonymous support them to expand their spiritual life. This guide was developed to serve as an informational resource to the parish. The Recovery Advocates are individuals who have knowledge and/or experience in the area of addiction recovery and are willing to serve as a resource to parishioners; we are willing to discuss issues and concerns, share our own experiences, or take someone to an AA or Alanon meeting. The Reverend Neal Hern is the clergy contact. All communications remain confidential.
3 What is a Twelve-Step Program? Twelve Step programs are well known for use in recovery from addictive or dysfunctional behaviors. The first 12- step program began with Alcoholics Anonymous (A.A.) in the 1930s. The 12 Step approach has since grown to be the most widely used approach in dealing with not only alcoholism, but also drug abuse and various other addictive or dysfunctional behaviors. The first book written to cover the 12-step program was titled "Alcoholics Anonymous", affectionately known as the Big Book by program members. Following the subsequent extensive growth of twelve step programs, numerous books and other media were created to cover the steps in more detail and for different addictive and dysfunctional behaviors. The twelve steps of Alcoholics Anonymous are listed below. Other groups who have adopted the 12 steps to address their own particular addictive or dysfunctional behavior have similar ideas with some variations. These steps are meant to be worked sequentially as a process of getting rid of addictive behaviors and growing in freedom and happiness (http://12step.org). THE TWELVE STEPS OF ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS 1. We admitted we were powerless over alcohol that our lives had become unmanageable. 2. Came to believe that a Power greater than ourselves could restore us to sanity. 3. Made a decision to turn our will and our lives over to the care of God, as we understood Him. 4. Made a searching and fearless moral inventory of ourselves. 5. Admitted to God, to ourselves, and to another human being the exact nature of our wrongs. 6. Were entirely ready to have God remove all these defects of character. 7. Humbly asked Him to remove our shortcomings. 8. Made a list of all persons we had harmed, and became willing to make amends to them all. 9. Made direct amends to such people wherever possible, except when to do so would injure them or others. 10. Continued to take personal inventory and when we were wrong promptly admitted it. 11. Sought through prayer and meditation to improve our conscious contact with God, as we understood Him, praying only for knowledge of His will for us and the power to carry that out. 12. Having had a spiritual awakening as the result of these Steps, we tried to carry this message to alcoholics, and to practice these principles in all our affairs. A.A. World Services, Inc.
4 Alternatives to 12 Step Programs According to Dr. John Talmadge, Clinical Professor of Psychiatry and Addiction Medicine at the University of Texas Southwestern Medical Center, Alcoholics Anonymous has helped many individuals and saved many lives, but there are many paths to recovery, in fact, and there are alternatives to the 12 Step approach. Celebrate Recovery is a fellowship based on evangelical Christian doctrine, teaching that Jesus Christ is the one and only Higher Power. The CR fellowship has established groups at numerous churches in the Dallas area. To locate a CR group by zip code visit this website - Non-12-Step groups include SMART Recovery, Moderation Management, Women for Sobriety, LifeRing Secular Recovery and Secular Organizations for Sobriety. In contrast to Alcoholics Anonymous, these non-12-step groups can be defined as self-empowering groups which encourage individuals to take charge of their lives and leave addiction behind rather than accepting powerlessness and turning their lives over to a higher power.
5 Recovery Resources in the Dallas area Alcoholics Anonymous (phone is answered 24/7) Alcoholics Anonymous is a fellowship of men and women who share their experience, strength and hope with each other that they may solve their common problem and help others to recover from alcoholism. The only requirement for membership is a desire to stop drinking. There are no dues or fees for AA membership; we are self-supporting through our own contributions. AA is not allied with any sect, denomination, politics, organization or institution; does not wish to engage in any controversy, neither endorses nor opposes any causes. Our primary purpose is to stay sober and help other alcoholics to achieve sobriety. The A.A. Grapevine, Inc. The above website posts an online directory of AA meetings in the Dallas area. Meetings take place every day of the week, from morning until evening. They typically last one hour. Closed meetings of Alcoholics Anonymous are strictly for people who have a desire to stop drinking. Anyone can attend Open meetings which tend to be speaker meetings where a member of Alcoholics Anonymous shares their story (experience, strength, and hope), so that the newcomer may get a better idea of what the program can do. Many AA meetings are Discussion meetings in which a discussion leader introduces a topic with some brief comments and then throws the meeting open for discussion. Sometimes, the meeting "goes around the room" and everyone has the opportunity to speak if desired, or the discussion leader may call on individual members and invite them to share. Those who do not wish to speak simply say, "Thanks, I'll pass" or "I'll just listen tonight." This is always accepted and pressure is never exerted to speak. Those who share normally introduce themselves by saying, "My name is so-and-so and I am an alcoholic." A Big Book Meeting is one in which the group studies a chapter or section of the Big Book called Alcoholics Anonymous: The Story of How Many Thousands of Men and Women have Recovered from Alcoholism. A Step Study Meeting is one in which the twelve steps of AA are studied. This typically takes place over a period of time, with each step being studied across one or more meetings.
6 AA Meetings There are many AA groups that meet in the Dallas area! You can access a Meeting Locator on the Dallas AA website above. Some of our favorite AA meetings include: Addison Group Discussion, Big Book, closed, and speaker meetings; meets at 4839 Keller Springs Road, Addison, City-Wide Dallas An open AA meeting, Alanon, family and friends are welcome; second Saturday of each month. Potluck Dinner at 5:00 pm, free babysitting, Speaker meeting starts at 7:00 pm. Seating for 500 plus at Lover s Lane United Methodist Church, 9200 Inwood Road, Dallas, , citywidedallasaa.org, Clean Air Group Discussion and women s closed meetings, and open meetings; meets at 9850 N. Central Expressway, Suite 204, Dallas, Dallas North Group Discussion and both men and women s closed meetings, open speaker meeting on the last Friday of the month; meets at 101 South Coit Road, Suite 210, Richardson, Georgetown Group Closed and open meetings, has been around for over 20 years and has great leadership in both AA and Alanon; meets at Preston Road, Dallas, Highland Park Group Closed Discussion meeting on Tuesdays at 7:00 pm, Closed Women s meeting on Thursdays at 7:00 p.m., at Highland Park Presbyterian Church. Preston Group meets at 6024 Luther Lane (Preston Center area), several meetings are held every day, 7 days a week. Call for meeting times or access the calendar at this link: The Women s meeting 10:30 Tuesday morning in the nonsmoking room is particularly good. Sunday Night Group Closed discussion meeting on 1 st and 3 rd Sundays at 7:30 p.m. at Saint Michael and All Angels Episcopal Church, Coke Activities Room.
7 Twelfth Step Ministry Closed men s Big Book meeting Saturdays at 8:30 a.m., 5324 West Northwest Highway, Room 1. Upper Room Group Closed discussion meeting on Mondays at 7:30 p.m. in at Highland Park Methodist Church, Room 252. Al Anon - (214) For over 55 years, Al-Anon has been offering strength and hope for friends and families of problem drinkers. It is estimated that each alcoholic affects the lives of at least four other people... alcoholism is truly a family disease. No matter what relationship you have with an alcoholic, whether they are still drinking or not, all who have been affected by someone else s drinking can find solutions that lead to serenity in the Al-Anon fellowship. This program of recovery is adapted from Alcoholics Anonymous. The only requirement for membership is that there be a problem of alcoholism in a relative or friend. Whether the alcoholic is still drinking or not, Al-Anon offers hope and recovery to all people affected by the alcoholism of a loved one or friend. Alanon Meetings - Meetings that we are familiar with: Park Cities Step Study AFG, Mondays 6:00 pm, Room 388, Highland Park United Methodist Church Women in Recovery Combination AA/Alanon meeting Wednesdays at 6:00 p.m. Highland Park United Methodist Church, Room 252 Preston Group, 6024 Luther Lane, several meetings every day call for meeting times Alateen Alateen is part of Al-Anon, which helps families and friends of alcoholics recover from the effects of living with the problem drinking of a relative or friend. Alateen is our recovery program for young people. Alateen groups are sponsored by Al-Anon members. There is a list of meeting on the above website.
8 Chemical Awareness Resources & Education (CARE) Located at the Park Cities YMCA, C.A.R.E. is a community resource for anyone who has a concern, question or needs a confidential place to look for help. C.A.R.E. works with families with substance abuse issues or who simply need support with parenting challenges. Parents and youth are welcome to call or come by anytime. Services include: Educational Courses Referrals Lending Library (Books, Tapes, Videos, DVDs) Programs in the Community Schools Student and Adult Volunteer Opportunities Speakers Bureau for Church or Civic Groups Community Service hours for Students Parenting With CARE Gamblers Anonymous Dallas hotline A fellowship of men and women who share their experience, strength and hope with each other that they may solve their common problem and help others to recover from a gambling problem. The only requirement for membership is a desire to stop gambling. List of meetings - Greater Dallas Council on Alcoholism/Drug Abuse Trained specialists provide telephone assistance to callers who need information on alcohol and other drugs and/or referrals to available services throughout the community. A comprehensive list of online resources can be found on their website.
9 MADD (Mothers Against Drunk Driving) Programs include: Victim s Assistance Program - helps aid drunk driving victims. Forget Me Not Program - a child/teen advocacy program focuses on helping the children and teenagers whose lives have been affected by drunk driving. Legal Advocacy - assists with various aspects of court and legal proceedings, such as court monitors, etc. Youth in Action Program - a program that finds solutions for influencing the whole environment that seems to condone underage drinking Marijuana Anonymous A fellowship of men and women who share our experience, strength, and hope with each other so that we may solve our common problem and help others to recover for marijuana addiction. Weed Free in the Big D Group - Center for Spiritual Development, Room 2 (Twelfth Step Ministry) 5324 West Northwest Highway to confirm meeting time -
10 Narcotics Anonymous - 24-HOUR HELPLINE NA is a nonprofit fellowship society of men and women for whom drugs had become a major problem. We are recovering addicts who meet regularly to help each other stay clean. This is a program of complete abstinence from all drugs. There is only one requirement for membership, the desire to stop using. Nicotine Anonymous Call the number above or find a meeting at the website below: Overeaters Anonymous Overeaters Anonymous is a fellowship of men and women from all walks of life who meet in order to help solve a common problem - compulsive overeating. The only requirement for membership is a desire to stop eating compulsively. Recovery Resource Council - Fort Worth (toll free: ) An information center where you can find answers to questions about alcoholism, drug addiction, drug trends & tobacco usage. Additional information that you can obtain by calling: 1. Current 12-Step groups meeting times and locations 2. Local and Statewide substance abuse treatment options 3. Community resources A caring staff is available to answer substance use disorder questions in person or over the phone. Recovery Resource Council respects the confidentiality of all of its clients and callers.
11 The Twelfth Step Ministry, Inc The Twelfth Step Ministry, Inc. at the Center For Spiritual Development, (CSD), is a safe, inclusive community which provides hope, support, education and training for the recovery and professional communities in North Texas. The Center for Spiritual Development (CSD) is the Twelfth Step Ministry and is located at 5324 West Northwest Highway across form the Lovers Lane Methodist Church campus. It is the home of a variety of Twelve-Step support groups, including: AA Alcoholics Anonymous ACA Adult Children of Alcoholics CA- Cocaine Anonymous CDA Chemically Dependent Anonymous CEA Compulsive Eaters Anonymous CODA Codependency Anonymous COSA Codependent of the Sex Addict DA Debtors Anonymous EDA Eating Disorders Anonymous GA Gamblers Anonymous HA Heroin Anonymous LAA Love Addicts Anonymous MA - Marijuana Anonymous NICA - RCA Recovering Couples Anonymous SAA Sex Addicts Anonymous SIA Survivors of Incest Anonymous Sex & Love Addicts Anonymous Meetings are held every day, 7 days a week. All are closed meetings but Newcomers are welcome. Call or for information, or access the monthly meeting calendar on the website.
12 Treatment Resources Recovery Advocates do not recommend or endorse any particular treatment or facility; however, listed below are rehabilitation/treatment programs with which we are familiar. Betty Ford Center (Inpatient) An addiction treatment program with services to the entire family system impacted by alcoholism and other drug addiction. Located in Rancho Mirage, California. Burning Tree Recovery Ranch (Inpatient) A long-term residential treatment center for men and women with alcoholism and/or drug addiction, located in Kaufman, Texas, 45 minutes east of Dallas and in Elgin, Texas, 30 minutes east of Austin. Caron Treatment Center (Inpatient) A residential treatment program for people with substance abuse and chemical dependency, based on Alcoholics Anonymous and other 12-step programs. Cirque Lodge (Inpatient) A residential treatment center providing services for alcohol and substance abuse. Located in Utah. Gaston House (Men only, Inpatient) A sober, structured, therapeutic community for young men recovering from addiction and other issues, following the 12-step model of treatment for addiction and addictive behavior as outlined by Alcoholics Anonymous. Located in Dallas. Hazelden (Inpatient) Inpatient alcohol and drug addiction treatment center. Based in Minnesota with various other locations.
13 La Hacienda Treatment Center - (Inpatient) Inpatient facility located in Central Texas serves alcohol and chemically dependent individuals and their families. Magdalen House (Women only, Detox) A free, non-medical detox center that offers women a safe environment where they can withdraw from alcohol abuse. Located in Dallas. Nexus (Women only, Inpatient with children & Outpatient) A female-only substance abuse treatment center, it is one of the few programs in the nation that can accommodate children of clients who are in residential treatment. Nexus offers programs for adult women, women with accompanying children, pregnant women or women with infants, and adolescent girls ages 13 to 17. Located in Dallas. Oxford House Peer-run recovery houses for men and women, and women with children; normally used as a transitional home after detox or a 28-day program. Several houses are located in the Dallas area. Santé Center for Healing (Inpatient) An inpatient program open to individuals and families seeking recovery from addictive behaviors, with a focus on treating the addicted professional.914 Country Club Road, Argyle, Texas. Sierra Tucson Treatment Center (Inpatient) Dedicated to treatment of addictions and behavioral disorders. Located in Tucson, Arizona. Solutions Outpatient Services (Outpatient) An alcohol, drug abuse, and eating disorder intensive, evening, outpatient treatment program in Dallas, for adults 18 years old and older, utilizing the Twelve Step model and Family Systems approach.
14 Texas Health Resources Partial hospital program and intensive outpatient programs provide adult psychiatric care and addiction treatment, adolescent psychiatric care, and treatment for eating disorders. Numerous outpatient programs are located throughout the DFW metroplex. The Meadows (Inpatient) An inpatient treatment center in Wickenburg, Arizona, specializing in the treating trauma, alcohol, sex and drug addiction, as well as panic and anxiety disorders, PTSD, codependency, depression and bipolar disorder. Remuda Ranch Helps girls and women recover from eating disorders including anorexia, bulimia, binge eating disorder, EDNOS (eating disorders not otherwise specified), and obesity. Dawn at The Meadows Intensive inpatient treatment for young adults with latent trauma, addiction or other issues including unsuccessful previous treatment experiences. Gentle Path at The Meadows Designed to work with male sex addicts with issues such as: loss of control, preoccupation with sexual acting out behaviors, significant adverse consequences, and continuation despite consequences.
15 Turtle Creek Manor (Dual diagnosis) A residential program in North Texas that is wholly dedicated to serving both men and women who have co-occurring disorders of severe mental illness and alcohol or drug addiction. Valley Hope Association (Inpatient) Alcohol and drug addiction treatment services offer a variety of treatment services, including medically monitored detox, residential, day/partial, outpatient and continuing care.
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