If you are interested in joining a Christian Alcoholics Anonymous (ACA) fellowship, there are a few things you should know. These include the Twelve Traditions of ACA, the steps you’ll be learning, and how the fellowship meetings work.
Alcoholics Anonymous (AA) is not a small club. There are nearly two million members and over six hundred groups worldwide. Fortunately, there are twelve traditions that help guide and sustain AA groups. These may be found in the Big Red Book or in the ACA’s monthly magazine, Twelve and Twelve. In addition to these, there are a number of other organizations and activities that help keep AA on the path to recovery. Some of these include the ACA’s Intergroup and the aforementioned WSO. Lastly, there are the members themselves, both active and silent, who attend a meeting and contribute to the success of their group.
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The most basic AA meetings occur in a variety of locations. These may range from recovery centers, to parks, to churches. They are typically run by a group of leaders. There are, however, some rules of the road for these groups. These include a clear hierarchy of authority, a commitment to meeting and working together, and the ability to recite a litany of AA traditions.
ACA fellowship text
The Adult Children of Alcoholics/Dyfunctional Families Fellowship, known as ACA, is a support group that helps people overcome their alcohol and drug problems, and regain control over their lives. Members of ACA are able to attend fellowship meetings online. These meetings are organized to follow a particular format. During these meetings, members will share their experiences with one another and discuss common issues. In most cases, the meeting will begin with the Serenity Prayer, and the meeting will close with the Serenity Prayer.
The ACA Fellowship Text, commonly referred to as the “Big Red Book”, provides guidance to individuals who are working the 12-Step ACA program. It is written by anonymous members of ACA, and it offers insight and guidance on the 12 Step ACA program. Many ACA members have recovered from dysfunctional families through the use of the ACA Fellowship Text.
ACA meetings last 60-90 minutes
ACA is an organization that offers meetings online to people who wish to recover from an unhealthy home environment. The meetings last about 60 to 90 minutes and follow a set format. The sessions begin with a Serenity Prayer, followed by readings and discussion. They then close with a prayer of hope and strength. The meetings are open for questions and participants are encouraged to share their experiences.
If you’re interested in participating in an ACA meeting, you can find one through the Women’s Spirituality Organization (WSO). The organization also has meetings in-person and on the phone. The Ohio Conference’s Missional Resource Team will provide input for the online meetings, and the conference will hold regional meetings in the fall. These meetings are available to anyone in the Ohio Conference.