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Alcoholism is a primary, progressive, chronic and sometimes fatal disease, but it can be treated successfully. In the inspirational 13,500 Days Without a Drink: A Gift From God, Reflections of Long Term Sobriety, An Anymous Inebriate takes you on his journey from falling down violent drunk, suicidal, some time homicidal inebriate to a recovered alcoholic. Warmly written filled with insightful, experiences, techniques, and information 13,500 Days Without a Drink is a recipe for sobriety. It will show you how to deal with cravings, disappointments and making decisions. Why it's imperative to admit you have a problem, make a commitment to sobriety, surrender to a higher power and live one day at a time. The author advises, and be ready to take constant inventory of yourself each and every day. The book focuses on why and how Alcoholics Anymous works and why a sponsor is so important to understanding the twelve steps and how to become happy joyous and free. But even more important is the personal tone of this book. The author spent years suffering from the Post Traumatic Stress disorder he acquired after seeing combat in Vietnam. Arrested for busting up a fast food restaurant and fighting with the police he was sent to a psychiatric ward. After three attempts at suicide he relays how his life was saved by Alcoholics Anymous and God, and he went on to be clean and sober for 37 years. Whether you are dealing with addiction or alcoholism, or you kw someone who is, 13,500 Days Without a Drink is just the wise, helpful and compassionate guide you want. If I can do it, so can you, says the author, and readers will find even more support inside the pages.
The anonymous author fought in Vietnam for over nine months and was wounded three times. He suffered 15 years of out-of-control drinking, including three suicide attempts, and an arrest for carrying a weapon in Washington D.C. He was admitted to a psychiatric center for the criminally insane. His treatment for mental illness, Post Traumatic Stress Disorder, depression, and anxiety, along with attending Alcoholics Anonymous meetings helped him to become clean and sober for the past 37 years.