I remember how scary it was to walk through those doors and stop drinking. I wish I could go back in time, hug myself, and let that girl know how grateful I am for her courage.
On the fence about living a sober lifestyle? Here are ten ways cutting out drugs and alcohol can help you have a better summer, and a better life!
While navigating a sober lifestyle during a global pandemic may not be the easiest thing on your to-do list, I can tell you that the rewards will be well worth your efforts if you stick to it.
It took me a while to realize that alcohol and I had a pretty dysfunctional and toxic relationship and that I do so much better when I stay as far away from it as I can.
From being a better friend to not having to hear about embarrassing drunken behavior, the benefits of sobriety are well worth the effort.
In the beginning stages of addiction recovery, a lifestyle of long-term sobriety may feel out of reach. Thankfully, a sober lifestyle is not only possible; it is also very achievable when a person takes the necessary steps to create a better life for themselves.
It’s possible to become so anxious about our current situation that you forget all the ways it’s possible to rise above the anxiety and feel good about your life. We offer some positive suggestions.
As we roll into the summer months and some of the shelter-at-home quarantine mandates loosen, many Americans are undoubtedly entertaining the idea of hosting BBQs, parties, beach days, and other social gatherings.
Can’t Go Out and Party? 12 Ways to Create a Virtual Social Life that May Be Just as Good as Your Old One
The 2020 social environment definitely presents us with unique challenges. With some ingenuity, it's possible to use all the communication tools at our disposal to create a new social life that might be just as good as the one you experienced in 2019.
Yes, it is possible to maintain your recovery, even if things around you are uncertain and upsetting. It mostly takes making the decision to start things moving in a more positive direction. If there’s any influence that’s likely to cause a person in recovery to relapse, it’s stress.