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Get Help Now: (888) 989-9690
Get Help Now: (888) 989-9690


Saying-No-Without-Feeling-Guilty - woman giving time out gesture grey

Saying ‘No’ Without Feeling Guilty

Saying ‘no’ can be a difficult skill to learn, especially in cases where a person is in recovery and attempting to remedy relationships. Healthy Boundaries While it’s with good intentions to desire to be peaceable, not setting healthy boundaries can add up to a lot of unnecessary stress and discomfort. Obviously, saying ‘no’ should never...
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how to support a recovering alcoholic spouse - valley recovery center - man and woman holding hands on beach

How to Support a Recovering Alcoholic Spouse

When my husband finally entered AA, I was told that Al-Anon would be good for me. I didn’t take it seriously at first. I was too busy for Al-Anon, and I wasn’t the one with the problem anyway. Needless to say, I was totally wrong! It’s been 5 years since the first day I walked...
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Healthy Coping Mechanisms to Aid Your Recovery - valley recovery center - relax - list written on napkin

Healthy Coping Mechanisms to Aid Your Recovery

When my husband’s drinking became too much for me, I took the advice of a friend and found an Al-Anon meeting. I needed to recover from the effects alcoholism had on my life. Al-Anon taught me how to change my behavior and learn healthy coping mechanisms that focused on me and not my alcoholic husband....
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tips for living with a recovering addict - couple sitting on bench - valley recovery center

7 Tips for Living With Someone in Addiction Recovery

These tips for living with someone who is in addiction recovery begin with an open mind, the power to let go. and a lot of patience. Addiction is a family disease; it affects everyone close to the addicted person. Recovery is a lifelong process, and transitioning from an inpatient treatment center to life at home...
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a couple on the beach at sunset under an umbrella - enabling behavior and codependency - valley recovery center of california - sacramento drug addiction treatment center

Enabling Behavior and Codependency

The most confusing and piercing words that describe the contributions of friends and family to the disease of addiction are enabling behavior and codependency. With the best of intentions, unconditional love, unwavering commitment, and a blind eye to reality, we unknowingly become dance partners with the disease. Our enabling behavior is particularly difficult to relinquish...
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