Alcoholics Anonymous Williston ND

The label “Alcoholics Anonymous” evokes a certain stigma that most people new to sobriety are not comfortable with. The idea of going to a meeting where someone in Williston might see you is uncomfortable in early sobriety. Even admitting that you’re an alcoholic can take time to get used to.

Mercy Recovery Center
(701) 774-7409
1301 15th Avenue West
Williston, ND
Services Provided
Substance abuse
Types of Care
Residential short-term treatment (30 days or less), Outpatient, Partial hospitalization/day treatment
Special Programs/Groups
Adolescents, Persons with co-occurring mental and substance abuse disorders

Data Provided by:
Family Recovery Home
(701) 774-9625
126 West Broadway
Williston, ND
Services Provided
Substance abuse , Detoxification
Types of Care
Residential short-term treatment (30 days or less), Residential long-term treatment (more than 30 days), Outpatient, Partial hospitalization/day treatment
Special Programs/Groups
Persons with co-occurring mental and substance abuse disorders, Gays and Lesbians, Seniors/older adults, Pregnant/postpartum women, Women, Men, Criminal justice clients

Data Provided by:
Native American Resource Center
(701) 774-0461x117
331 4th Avenue E
Trenton, ND
Services Provided
Substance abuse
Types of Care
Outpatient
Special Programs/Groups
Adolescents, Persons with co-occurring mental and substance abuse disorders, DUI/DWI offenders

Data Provided by:
New Hope Recovery Inc
(701) 280-9090
118 Broadway
Fargo, ND
Services Provided
Substance abuse
Types of Care
Outpatient
Special Programs/Groups
Adolescents

Data Provided by:
Growing Together Inc
(701) 852-3000
39th Avenue SW
Minot, ND
Services Provided
Halfway house

Data Provided by:
Wahus Counseling, Inc.
(701) 572-7217
901 6th Street West
Williston, ND
Services Provided
Substance abuse
Types of Care
Outpatient

Data Provided by:
Basin Alcohol and Drug Services
(701) 774-0122
322 Main Street
Williston, ND
Services Provided
Substance abuse
Types of Care
Outpatient
Special Programs/Groups
DUI/DWI offenders

Data Provided by:
Southeast Human Service Center
(701) 298-4500x4434
2624 9th Avenue South
Fargo, ND
Hotline
(701) 235-7335
Services Provided
Substance abuse
Types of Care
Outpatient, Partial hospitalization/day treatment
Special Programs/Groups
Adolescents, Persons with co-occurring mental and substance abuse disorders, Women
Language Services
ASL or other assistance for hearing impaired

Data Provided by:
Veterans Administration Medical Center
(701) 237-3700x3571
2101 North Elm Street
Fargo, ND
Services Provided
Substance abuse , Detoxification
Types of Care
Hospital inpatient, Outpatient
Special Programs/Groups
Persons with co-occurring mental and substance abuse disorders, Persons with HIV/AIDS, Women, Men

Data Provided by:
University of North Dakota
(701) 777-2127
200 McCannel Hall
Grand Forks, ND
Services Provided
Substance abuse
Types of Care
Outpatient

Data Provided by:
Data Provided by:

Alcoholics Anonymous

The label “Alcoholics Anonymous” evokes a certain stigma that most people new to sobriety are not comfortable with. The idea of going to a meeting where someone might see you is uncomfortable in early sobriety. Even admitting that you’re an alcoholic can take time to get used to.

Alcoholics Anonymous is Anonymous

Alcoholics Anonymous is intended to be just that – anonymous. Group members are on a first name basis and the atmosphere is generally friendly, warm and casual. You’ll often hear members say that the most important person at an Alcoholics Anonymous meeting is the newcomer and for this reason, newcomers are strongly encouraged to introduce themselves so other members can offer support. Individuals share topics at a group level that are relevant to staying sober and they rely on each other for support to do so. What is shared at meetings is understood to stay at meetings and the anonymity of group members is strongly enforced. Discussion of other group members and their problems is discouraged.

Alcoholics Anonymous offers Support

While there are many critics of Alcoholics Anonymous , the program has offered the most successful form of recovery from alcoholism. It offers a social model program of change through the use of role models and peer support. New members secure “sponsors” who are other members with time in sobriety that help them work through the 12-steps upon which the principles of Alcoholics Anonymous were founded.

Members are encouraged to share ...

Click here to read the rest of this article from Sober Recovery