EurekaMag.com logo
+ Site Statistics
References:
47,893,527
Abstracts:
28,296,643
+ Search Articles
+ Subscribe to Site Feeds
EurekaMag Most Shared ContentMost Shared
EurekaMag PDF Full Text ContentPDF Full Text
+ PDF Full Text
Request PDF Full TextRequest PDF Full Text
+ Follow Us
Follow on FacebookFollow on Facebook
Follow on TwitterFollow on Twitter
Follow on Google+Follow on Google+
Follow on LinkedInFollow on LinkedIn

+ Translate

The self and ideal-self concept of the alcoolic as influenced by length of sobriety and-or participation in Alcoholics Anonymous






Journal of Clinical Psychology 25(4): 363-364

The self and ideal-self concept of the alcoolic as influenced by length of sobriety and-or participation in Alcoholics Anonymous



Accession: 044747328

PMID: 5809409



Related references

Carroll J.L.; Fuller G.B., 1969: The self and ideal self concept of the alcoholic as influenced by length of sobriety and or participation in alcoholics anonymous. Journal of Clinical Psychology 25(4): 363-364

Hermos, J.; Behr, H.; Locastro, J., 2001: Spirituality in sobriety maintenance Relation to participation in Alcoholics Anonymous. Alcoholism Clinical & Experimental Research 25(5 Supplement A): 52A, May

Farris-Kurtz, L., 1981: Time in residential care and participation in Alcoholics Anonymous as predictors of continued sobriety. This follow-up study located 158 of 274 residents served over 5 yr in Rockdale House, a residential community program in Conyers, Georgia, USA. Hypothesized predictors of successful outcome were continued participation in Alcoholics Anonymous [AA]...

Hatcher, E.R., 1975: Alcoholics anonymous the sobriety sub culture. While Alcoholics Anonymous (A.A.) has long been acknowledged as the alcoholic's best hope for rehabilitation, the central reason why the program succeeds has remained uncertain. From the viewpoint of the folklorist, it appears that A.A. works...

Rudy, D.R., 1980: Slipping and sobriety; the functions of drinking in Alcoholics Anonymous. The function of slipping (a resumption of drinking) in Alcoholics Anonymous [AA] is examined in the framework of the sociology of deviance. Theoretical aspects are illustrated by observations made during 1973 and 1974 at closed meetings, open hous...

Krentzman, A.R.; Brower, K.J.; Cranford, J.A.; Bradley, J.Christine.; Robinson, E.A.R., 2012: Gender and extroversion as moderators of the association between Alcoholics Anonymous and sobriety. Although women make up one third of Alcoholics Anonymous (AA) membership, research on gender and AA has been limited. Findings in the literature are mixed, with few empirical investigations of factors that may moderate any gender differences found...

Kuruvilla, P.K.; Jacob, K.S., 2007: Five-year follow up for sobriety in a cohort of men who had attended an Alcoholics Anonymous programme in India. Background. There are little data from India on the long term follow up of patients with alcohol dependence who have undergone a de-addiction programme. A cohort of patients who completed a detoxification and de-addiction programme based on the Al...

McCormick, B.; Dattilo, J., 1995: 'Sobriety's kind of like freedom': integrating ideals of leisure into the ideology of Alcoholics Anonymous. A substantial number of adults in the USA experience problems of alcohol abuse and alcohol dependence. In addition to primary problems with alcohol, people with alcohol problems also demonstrate secondary problems. As a result, therapeutic recreat...

Kuruvilla, P.K.; Jacob, K.S., 2008: Five-year follow up for sobriety in a cohort of men who had attended an Alcoholics Anonymous programme in India. There are little data from India on the long term follow up of patients with alcohol dependence who have undergone a de-addiction programme. A cohort of patients who completed a detoxification and de-addiction programme based on the Alcoholics Ano...

Snow, M.G.; Prochaska, J.O.; Rossi, J.S., 1994: Processes of change in Alcoholics Anonymous: maintenance factors in long-term sobriety. Examination of the change strategies associated with successful long-term sobriety remains an understudied area in addiction research. The following study recruited individuals in various stages of sobriety (range: 1 month to 27 years continuous a...