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Addiction is a family dis-ease that stresses the family to the breaking point, impacts the stability of the home, the family’s unity, finances, and overall family dynamics.

As a family member, spouse, or close friend, you know that medication substance addiction doesn’t just affect the individual who is addicted to pills or drinking – it also affects friends and family.

The support of family and friends often plays a large role in addiction recovery. Because addiction recovery is a lifelong journey and it requires a lifelong commitment, your loved one isn’t just going to come home from an addiction rehab facility “cured” from addiction. He or she will take recovery day-by-day and will need to turn his or her focus towards long-term recovery. As a family member, spouse, or friend, your supporting role can be crucial to helping your loved one focus on his or her health and recovery.

If you’ve been living with or close to a person with prescribed or over-the-counter addictions, you know it’s exhausting. Your loved one isn’t the only one who needs to recover from the addiction – you do, too. Take the time to take care of yourself.  It won’t be easy, but do your best to avoid self-blame; you are not in control of anyone’s decision but your own – and you can’t force him or her to change.

Our certified family addiction recovery coaches offer a supportive, caring form of strength-based programs that includes:

  • Understanding Accountability,

  • Behavioral Change,

  • Codependency,

  • Enabling, 

  • Action Planning,

  • Family Relationships,

  • Coping Skills,

  • Triggers,

  • Addiction Education,

  • Self-Care,

  • Boundary Setting and more.

We will customize support coaching programs based on your needs for less or additional weeks.

Please click below for a free consultation

or to learn more about our recovery coaching services.


Swallowing A Bitter Pill Book Cover Art

Swallowing A Bitter Pill: 2020 second edition now available for purchase. 

Cindy Mogil-Cooley's story of addiction to prescription and over-the-counter drugs, treatment rehabilitation, relapse, and current long-term recovery since 1997.

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