Like most people, I’ll bet you never imagined that your drinking would become a problem. What seems to be a solution, at first, quickly turns into a pitfall and traps millions of people in emotional pain and unhappiness. Has that happened to you? Continue reading, and I’ll introduce you to a complete, self-help guide “The How to Stop Drinking without AA Book,” that will show you, step by step, how to quit drinking on your own and without attending a single AA meeting!
Do you feel trapped? Have you struggled to find happiness? Has your alcoholism begun to affect your personal or professional relationships? Are you at risk for losing your family and/or your job? Do you live in constant fear? On one side, you don’t want to lose your family or your job. On the other, you fear giving up the only thing that alleviates your anxiety, emotional distress or depression. Don’t worry! In the “How to Stop Drinking without AA Book,” I’ll show you how to significantly reduce and even eliminate your anxiety, stress or depression, so you can learn how to battle alcohol addiction, successfully, and quit drinking for good.
Are you exhausted from living two lives – one that includes a successful career and another that is riddled with destructive drinking? Are you taking extreme measures to hide your drinking problem from co-workers or business associates? Are you getting tired of that charade? Are you feeling uncomfortable in your own shoes? Are you constantly anxious about covering your tracks? That’s not a pleasant experience!
Maybe you’ve already tried Alcoholics Anonymous (AA) and relapsed? If that’s the case, it’s not your fault. Or, perhaps you’re not exactly thrilled by the thought of giving away your power or standing up in front of total strangers and making the following admission: Hi! My name is ________, and I’m an alcoholic!
Here’s What you Should Know About AA:
According to Dr. Lance Dodes, Psychiatrist, author, and director of the substance abuse treatment unit at Harvard’s McLean Hospital, the Twelve-Step Program of AA has a success rate of 5-10 percent. The members who are successful achieve sobriety through behavioral transference. In other words, they substitute one addiction for another. They give up alcohol and replace it with AA ideology. The results are often temporary, unless you want to attend meetings for the rest of your life. That’s not one of the best strategies to quit drinking.
Well, I’ve got some good news. You can stop drinking alcohol, and restore your life, without risking public exposure or attending a single AA meeting.