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addiction

by Rebecca E. Williams, PhD, coauthor of The Gift of Recovery

Do you ever feel anxious and keyed up at home because of clutter? Are you unable to focus, get things done, or just relax? If you’re having trouble maintaining your gains in recovery, one way to get momentum back is to declutter your space. 

By Rebecca Williams, PhD, and Julie Kraft, LMFT, authors of The Gift of Recovery

by Carolyn Coker Ross, MD

With many kinds of addiction, people think of recovery as ongoing abstinence from the substance or behavior. If you have a problem with alcohol, being in recovery means not drinking anymore. If you’re recovering from a gambling addiction, it’s about giving up the online poker.

An important tool for individuals in substance abuse recovery is learning to manage high-risk situations (external or internal situations that cause cravings) and its accompanied triggers. Each high-risk situation has one or several potential triggers. From a mind-body bridging perspective a trigger is a specific event or thought that activates a “requirement” (rules of how oneself, others and world should be), and consequently resulting in an overactive “I-System”.

New this month, Non-Duality Press presents The Unfindable Inquiry, the latest book from Scott Kiloby—a noted author, teacher, and international speaker on non-dual wisdom and mindfulness as it applies to addiction, depression, anxiety, and trauma. Kiloby is COO of MyLife Recovery Centers, an addiction treatment program that provides the innovative Naltrexone Implant.

By Dr. Robin Barnett, EdD, LCSW

An addiction in the family can take a heavy toll, especially if that family member is your parent. So what can you do if you discover parent (or grandparent) has an addiction? Here are some healthy interactions to try:

By Rebecca E. Williams, PhD and Julie S. Kraft, LMFT

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