Abuse Help & Recovery Sites


14:06:04 GMT, Thu, Mar 23, 2017


      Popular Abuse Help & Recovery Sites 
  1. National Institute on Drug Abuse Their mission is help bring the power of science to bear on drug abuse, addiction and addiction recovery.
  2. Community Anti-Drug Coalitions of America CADCA is a membership organization of over 5,000 anti-drug coalitions, each working to make their community safe, healthy, and drug-free
  3. American Society of Addiction Medicine Dedicated to alcohol education and improving the treatment of people suffering from alcoholism or other addictions.
  4. Higher Education Center for Alcohol and Other Drug Prevention National resource for colleges and universities seeking to reduce alcohol and other drug use; offers training, technical assistance, and publications.
  5. American Council for Drug Education A substance abuse prevention and education agency that develops programs and materials based on the most current scientific research on drug use and its impact on society.
  6. National Council on Alcoholism and Drug Dependence The is a volunteer health organization providing education, information, help and hope. Includes alcoholism facts, and youth information.
  7. Drug Free Workplace Info for drug-free workplace professionals.
  8. Institute for a Drug-Free Workplace An independent, self-sustaining coalition of businesses, business organizations, and individuals. Features information to help employers develop, implement, and maintain a drug-free workplace program.
  9. Alcohol Use Statistics Informational statistics on the use and abuse of alcohol in the United States. Provided by the Center for Health Statistics.


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Today's Spelling Bee
(Warning: pronounciation clues
may be misleading)

Sweet-smelling plant used for tea; "kam o meel"

Type of wind harp; "i o lee an"

Bad tempered woman; "har i den"

chamomile; aeolian; harridan

Excerpt from the book Finding Your Soul in the Spirituality Maze:   "A second common thinking pattern results from the belief that you and I are really the same. If I think along certain lines, you too (if only you weren't so defensive) must think that same way. I'll call this mature-soul thinking, using the terminology (young, mature, old) as described in Messages from Michael (Yarbro, 1983). However, I make no judgment about the relative value of these three thinking patterns. Togetherness and joining become important values for mature-soul thinkers. Relationships are often rich and filled with empathy and understanding. Yes, a strong plus! Another plus for such mature-soul thinkers is their willingness to find out what is right and wrong for themselves rather than just assuming someone else's ideas without testing."   Continued here - free read.

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