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Alcoolismo no trabalho?
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS ® is a fellowship of men
and women who share their experience, strength
and hope with each other that they may solve
their common problem and help others to recover
• The only requirement for membership is a
desire to stop drinking. There are no dues or fees
for A.A. membership; we are self-supporting
through our own contributions.
• A.A. is not allied with any sect, denomination,
politics, organization or institution; does not wish
to engage in any controversy; neither endorses
nor opposes any causes.
• Our primary purpose is to stay sober and help
other alcoholics to achieve sobriety.
Copyright © by The A.A. Grapevine, Inc.;
reprinted with permission
Many organizations—corporations, unions
and governmental agencies—have established
programs to work with employees whose
personal problems have affected their job performance
and their families.
Labor and management are increasingly aware of
the disease of alcoholism and its high financial
and human costs, and recognize the benefits of
helping their employees.
To employers, supervisors
and personnel professionals
Alcoholics Anonymous can make available to
labor, management, medical, social services,
human resources and employee assistance program
professionals the cumulative experience of
more than two million recovered alcoholics now
living comfortable and productive lives without
alcohol. A.A. is available in virtually every community
with more than 58,000 groups in the
United States and Canada alone.
A.A. can help organizations contact men and
women who have achieved sobriety, and are willing
to share their experience freely with anyone
who seeks help.
The A.A. Fellowship is nonprofessional and available
at no cost; its primary purpose is the personal
recovery and continued sobriety of those alcoholics
who turn to it for help. The A.A. approach
is based on the ability of recovered alcoholics to
help those who are still drinking.
Singleness of purpose and
problems other than alcohol
Some professionals refer to alcoholism and drug
addiction as “substance abuse” or “chemical
dependency.” Nonalcoholics are, therefore, sometimes
introduced to A.A. and encouraged to attend
A.A. meetings. Anyone may attend open A.A. meetings,
but only those with a drinking problem may
attend closed meetings.
If you have a co-worker who may be a problem
drinker, your understanding of the nature of the
problem can play a vital part in helping the alcoholic
to achieve and maintain sobriety.
You can take some action to assist in recovery by
developing an understanding of the A.A. program.*
You may want to speak with an A.A. member or
read some A.A. literature, which explains our program
of recovery and gives a general idea of how
*You may also write or phone Al-Anon Family Groups. Though it is
entirely separate from Alcoholics Anonymous, it uses the general
principles of the A.A. program as a guide for husbands, wives, relatives,
friends, and others close to alcoholics.
A.A. welcomes any opportunity to:
1. Meet with any employer to discuss ways
A.A. can cooperate.
2. Conduct employee meetings to explain
the A.A. program of recovery.
3. Take employees with a drinking problem
to A.A. meetings.
How to contact A.A.
A.A. or Alcoholics Anonymous is listed in most
telephone directories. If A.A. is not listed, please
write to the General Service Office, Box 459,
Grand Central Station, New York, NY 10163.
G.S.O.’s A.A. Web Site: www.aa.org