STAGES OF RECOVERY
1. Develops motivational problems.
2. Failure of normal problem solving.
3. Failure of controlled use strategies.
4. Acceptance of need for abstinence.
1. Recognition of the need for help.
2. Recovery from immediate after-effects.
3. Interrupting pathological preoccupation.
4. Learning non-chemical stress management methods.
5. Developing hope and motivation.
1. Full conscious recognition of addictive disease.
2. Full acceptance and integration of the addiction.
3. Learning non-chemical coping skills.
4. Short-term social stabilization.
5. Developing a sobriety-centered value system.
1. Resolving the demoralization crisis.
2. Repairing addiction-caused social damage.
3. Establishing a self-regulated recovery program.
4. Establishing lifestyle balance.
5. Management of change.
1. Recognizing the effects of childhood problems on sobriety.
2. Learning about family-of-origin issues.
3. Conscious examination of childhood.
4. Application to adult living.
5. Change in lifestyle.
1. Maintain a recovery program.
2. Effective day-to-day coping.
3. Continued growth and development.
4. Effective coping with life transitions.
|Scott - Addiction|
|Scott - Intervention|
|Scott - Treatment|
|Scott - Aftercare|
|Stages of Recovery|
|Early Addiction Recovery Services|
|Signs and Symptoms|
|Alabama - Illinois|
|Indiana - North Dakota|
|New Hampshire - Wyoming|
|Nurse Support Groups|
|To The Addicted Nurse|