Family Support & Resources
Family Support at Anchored Tides Recovery
At Anchored Tides Recovery, we understand that addiction doesn’t just affect the individual struggling with substance abuse, it also affects their entire family. That’s why we offer a range of family resources to support and empower loved ones during the recovery process.
As a women’s alcohol and substance abuse treatment center, we recognize that addiction can have a disproportionate impact on women, who may face additional challenges such as stigma and discrimination. Our team of compassionate and experienced professionals is dedicated to providing a safe and supportive environment where women can heal and rebuild their lives.
One key aspect of our family’s resources is education. We offer support groups and workshops for family members to learn about addiction, the recovery process, and how to best support their loved ones. We believe that knowledge is power and that by understanding the challenges and struggles that come with addiction, family members can better navigate this difficult journey.
Another important aspect of our family resources is the opportunity for loved ones to participate in the recovery process. We offer family therapy sessions, where family members can work with a therapist to address any issues or conflicts that may have arisen as a result of the addiction. We also encourage family members to attend 12-step meetings, where they can find support and connect with others who are going through similar experiences.
Ultimately, our goal is to create a sense of community and support for both the women in our care and their loved ones. We believe that by fostering strong, positive relationships and providing the necessary resources, we can help families heal and move forward together.
Family Resources at Anchored Tides Recovery
Al-Anon is a fellowship of friends and family members of alcoholics who share their experience, strength, and hope to solve their common problems. It is a support group for people who have been affected by someone else’s drinking, and it is based on the principles of Alcoholics Anonymous (AA).
The importance of the family continuing to get support after their loved one enters treatment cannot be overstated. Addiction is a chronic disease that requires ongoing management and support to ensure long-term recovery. While the individual in treatment is working on their own recovery, it is also important for the family to address any issues or challenges that have arisen as a result of the addiction.
Al-Anon can be an invaluable resource for families in this process. It provides a safe and supportive environment where family members can share their experiences and find support from others who are going through similar struggles. Al-Anon meetings offer an opportunity for family members to learn from the experiences of others, gain a greater understanding of addiction, and develop coping skills to navigate the challenges that come with loving an addict.
In addition to offering support and education, Al-Anon also provides a sense of community and connection. It can be isolating to be in the midst of an addiction crisis, and Al-Anon can help family members feel less alone and more connected to a supportive network.
Overall, Al-Anon can be an incredibly helpful resource for families as they navigate the recovery process. If you are a family member of someone struggling with addiction and are in need of support, we encourage you to consider attending an Al-Anon meeting.
Get Help Today
If you or a loved one is struggling with addiction and in need of support, we encourage you to reach out to us at Anchored Tides Recovery. Our team is here to help you take the first step toward a brighter, healthier future in recovery. Contact our admissions team at 1-866-329-6639.
- Anchored Tides Recovery Is In-Net with Cigna
- The Importance of Self-Forgiveness In Recovery
- Breaking the Habit of Justification
- Externalizing Questions in Addiction
- 5 Tips for Overcoming Drug Cravings
- Subutex vs. Suboxone: What’s the Difference
- Addiction and Self-Harm in Women
- The Problem with Cannabis Commercialization in California
- Drug Addiction in Elderly Women
- The Reality of Dating an Addict