May 3, 2011

Learn How To Quit Drinking Without AA

StopAA has assisted millions recover with success from the torment of alcoholic drinking. Unfortunately though it features a very low success rate, although there are more ways that can help an alcoholic quit drinking without AA.

I’ve discovered how you can quit drinking alcohol safely, in a quick natural way, and you do not have to go to meetings through out your lifetime!

Everyone encounters difficulties within their lives and the fact that you’ve got a problem with alcohol, doesn’t mean you are conscious of having a problem. It really is personal and not really anyone’s business but yours!

This is the main reason why many alcoholics have when they would like to get help to quit drinking alcohol. They do not want everybody to know about their everyday life, and even though the majority of people will be sympathetic and encouraging, it doesn’t mean you have to attend AA meetings to take command over your drinking problem, and successfully quit drinking.

AA ought to stay anonymous like the title suggests. But not just is the failing rate regarding AA very high, but often the word of mouth gets out that you are on the program! A better solution for you personally may very well be to confess you have a problem (just like they suggest in AA) and take care of your condition on your own, as well as in the complete privacy of your own home.

The underlying fact here is that you can quit drinking without AA, and it is possible to give up drinking within the privacy of your very own home. Also, You don’t have to invest tons of money on pricey treatment options and therapies. You can start getting your life back to normal and you can learn how to stop drinking alcohol safely, in a natural way and quickly too!

You’re the only person who knows what will happen unless you do something to stop your drinking habit! Get help to quit drinking without AA immediately, simply by looking over the following free stop drinking guide which will provide you with the vital steps to help somebody stop drinking on their own.

FREE Quit Drinking Guide
“A Practical Approach To Understanding And Dealing With Alcoholism”

Your Stories

Permalink • Print • Comment

Trackback uri


I think this is great! I am a recovering person, and I was a certified substance abuse counselor for many years. I am currently writing a column on Chicago’s problems with alcohol and its efforts at recovery for the Chicago Examiner. Since you invited readers of your fantastic book to pass it on to anyone who needs it, I hope you won’t mind that I am reviewing it and linking to it in the column I am writing today.

You don’t miss much that a drinking person needs to know, except that maybe if they are a heavy or daily drinker or binge drinker who puts away copious amounts, they should go get a safe medical detox and not endanger their lives by doing it at home on their own. If it’s in the book already I apologize. I only skimmed it today, and plan to read it soon.

I like it that you encourage people to get sober without A.A. Too many people have a negative impression of A.A., thanks to movies, TV and all the damn celebrities that break the anonymity at the level of the press and other media tradition and then fall flat on their faces or do a big Charlie Sheen number. God forbid somebody not be able to quit drinking because they believe A.A. is not for them, and that A.A. is the only way to stop and stay stopped.

There are websites that call it A.A. a cult, accuse it of being in cahoots for money with 12-step treatment facilities, make accusations about sexual predators within its ranks, harp on its failure rate, and much more that might prevent someone with a drinking problem from even attempting to quit drinking if the only game in town is a failure.

There are scholars like Stanton Peele who write strongly persuasive articles and books about why alcoholism isn’t even a disease and so no one is powerless over it to begin with, which rules out A.A.’s steps.

Your material is practical, objective, neutral and of great service to anyone who needs information about how to quit drinking. Before I recommend it to my readers, I came to your website to make sure there were no cultish or religious overtones, and I find none. You are genuinely doing alcoholics a fine service. Thank you for caring for me and my brothers and sisters.

Peace & Recovery,

Maryellen Grady

Shawn H said:

I agree that AA has a low success rate and there are much better alternatives that can be used to stop alcohol.

AA’s success would be better if it embraced it’s co-founder’s opinion regarding the nutritional needs of an alcoholic. In Bill Wilson’s later years, he was very involved in this, especially the supplement vitamin B3 (also know as Niacin). In a personal study of his own, he found that this nutrient did wonders to reduce the “physical” craving for alcohol.

The mind is wonderful and can do many things – but by itself, it cannot overcome a physical craving. Removing the mental obsession for alcohol is critical in recovery – but I have learned from experience that I had to also address my body’s biochemistry to truly enjoy sobriety.

Thanks for a very good article!

Robert said:

This November I will be sober for 5 years, and I did it without AA. I went through the rehabs, countless meetings and had several sponsors. But I never was able to feel the experience that others claimed to have. If you tell someone who is in AA that you have been successful staying sober without going to meetings automatically they will say that you will fail. That you’re a dry drunk. How long does it take for one to stay sober without being considered a dry drunk? Quite frankly I do not believe that alcoholism is a disease. I have no one to blame for this, I did it to myself. Calling it a disease makes it easy to excuse people from the responsibility of their own mistakes and shortcomings. My drinking nearly cost me my life. At one point I needed a liver transplant. In order for me to get a new liver I needed to stay sober for six months. I couldn’t do it . I finally was getting so sick that I was having seizures, the last of which occured in Novemberof 2006. Now I don’t know why I stopped, maybe falling down those stairs, breaking 6 ribs, my shoulder, and a 7 inch gash on my forehead had something to do with it. All I know is when I woke up in that ambulance alcohol never entered my mind again. I remember the pain, all that I lost due to my inability to stop drinking. But it was my fault, no disease or blaming it on someone else. I’ve stayed in touch with some of the people I met in any one of the 6 rehabs I was in. Not one is sober today. Only me. But I’m sober, alive, and trying to live each day as best as I can. You can survive this, depending on AA won’t get you there…..try depending on yourself.

Leave a comment

This page as PDF
Made with WordPress and a healthy dose of Semiologic • Minimalist skin by Denis de Bernardy