Allies in Recovery 2017-02-26T20:49:54+00:00

Tired of fighting and worrying about your loved one’s addiction problems? AiR can show you a better way. We are an online-learning platform for families with a loved one struggling with drugs or alcohol. We provide community, personalized guidance, and a scientifically-proven program to give you the skill-set you’ll need to help your loved one.

 

 

Learn How To…

  • Reduce pain, anger, & worry

  • Gain skills scientifically proven to work

  • Reduce substance use

  • Get your loved one into treatment

  • Improve your well-being

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Join AiR & Get Access To…

(1) An eight-step e-learning video course to help you and your loved one
(2) Experts to whom you can ask questions and get personalized responses
(3) Self-care advice and material to help you relax and quietly reflect
(4) A community of individuals like yourself
(5) A wealth of other resources on treatment options and more

When you need support for your loved one’s addiction problems, AiR is here to help 24/7.
JOIN AiR TODAY

The Benefits of Membership

Video Modules

Videos teach you to respond mindfully to your loved one's substance use

Easy-to-digest eLearning Modules

Videos based on CRAFT help you motivate your loved one to take action

Community

Reduce isolation and find support through the AiR community

Learn how others are coping

Connect with other members via confidential email

Critical Answers

Ask questions and get feedback from AiR's team of experts

Discussion moderated by experts

Apply lessons to your situation, reduce isolation, gain insight

Treatment

Treatment can be confusing. Our experienced advice can guide the decision process

Ask questions of treatment experts

Search for the right treatment provider for your loved one and get expert advice

The Sanctuary

The Sanctuary is a calm place to relax, reflect, & journal privately

Reduce Caregiver Stress

The AiR Sanctuary is filled with music, art, and affirmations designed just for you

Key Observations

Build a confidential dossier about you, your loved one, & your interactions

Understand habits & attitudes

Build awareness, create new habits, & change behavior

Track Progress

Graph & understand your patterns of worry, stress, & hopefulness

Chart your development

Helpful graphs show you your progress as you move through the AiR program

Vital Resources

AiR provides an in-depth list of organizations & other valuable resources

Find the support you need

With AiR’s exclusive supplement of digital resources

From the AiR Blog

  • Allies in Recovery, AiR, Dominique Simon-Levine, dominique simon levine, hope, encouragement, addiction, recovery, Annie Highwater, expectations, opioids, opiate, drug addiction, self-care, Unhooked: A Mother's Story of Unhitching from the Roller Coaster of Her Son's Addiction, mercy

Is Your Hope at the Mercy of Others?

Through recovery work, I have learned to stop expecting people to be different and to reduce the frustration that comes from trying to cause a person to get better, or trying to mold them into how I think they should be (even if it’s reasonable). When I put these demands and expectations down, I can love people for who they actually are.

  • Allies in Recovery, AiR, Dominique Simon-Levine, dominique simon levine, Annie Highwater, Shame, shaming, Ashamed, addiction, loved one, judging, recovery,

You Oughta Be Ashamed of Yourself!

Positive reinforcement, as basic and childlike as that sounds, is a motivating force for progress. Speaking to someone’s goodness despite their wrong choices unlocks their worth. “You’re not a bad person, you’re just headed in a bad direction.” Or maybe “You shouldn’t be ashamed of yourself, maybe just aware of faulty patterns so you can choose different ones.” That’s a great way to start motivating someone. Versus, “I told you so, you ought to be ashamed of yourself.”

  • Allies in Recovery recovery treatment addiction family Dominique Simon-Levine, dominique simon levine, boundaries, boundary, remarks, heroine, self-care, communicating, communication, son, daughter

What I Did to Get Better (part 2): Small Steps to a Better Place

My healing did not come easily and did not come overnight. It has been an extremely difficult journey and I am still not great at it. It took really small baby steps and there are still many times when I just lose it and cry. What is different now is I have a bunch of tools in my toolbox to utilize. I have strategies and a plan in place.

Still not sure? Gain access to the 1st video & eBook now!

AiR’s Distinctions

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