Resources

Treatment Centers

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Recovery Self-Help Groups

Self-help groups can complement and extend the effects of professional treatment. This group therapy model draws on the social support offered by peer discussion to help promote and sustain drug-free lifestyles. These groups offer an added layer of community-level social support to help people in recovery with abstinence and other healthy lifestyle goals.

  • Alcoholics Anonymous (AA): Recovery from alcohol addiction through a 12-step program including regular attendance at group meetings
  • Celebrate Recovery (CR): Recovery from drug addiction through a Christ-centered, 12-step program including regular attendance at group meetings
  • Cocaine Anonymous (CA): Recovery from cocaine addiction through a 12-step program including regular attendance at group meetings
  • Crystal Meth Anonymous: Recovery from crystal meth addiction through a 12-step program including regular attendance at group meetings
  • Dual Recovery Anonymous: Recovery from joint chemical dependence & emotional/psychiatric illness through a 12-step program including regular attendance at group meetings
  • Heroin Anonymous: Recovery from heroin addiction through a 12-step program, including regular attendance at group meetings
  • Marijuana Anonymous: Recovery from marijuana addiction through a 12-step program including regular attendance at group meetings
  • Narcotics Anonymous (NA): Recovery from drug addiction through a 12-step program including regular attendance at group meetings
  • SMART Recovery┬«: A 4-Point Program┬« that helps people recover from all types of addictive behaviors by teaching participants how to change self-defeating thinking, emotions, and actions
  • Al-Anon Family Groups: Helps family and friends recover from the effects of someone else’s drinking through a 12-step program, including regular attendance at group meetings
  • Nar-Anon: Helps family and friends of addicts recover from the effects of living with an addicted relative or friend

Source: Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration