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The origins of Alcoholics Anonymous can be traced to the Oxford Group, a religious movement popular in the United States and Europe in the early 20th century. Members of the Oxford Group practiced a formula of self-improvement by performing self-inventory, admitting wrongs, making amends, using prayer and meditation, and carrying the message to others.

In the early s, a well-to-do Rhode Islander, Rowland H. Jung directed him to the Oxford Group. Ebby sought out his old friend at his home at Clinton Street in Brooklyn, New York, to carry the message of hope. Now, approaching 39 years of age, he was learning that his problem was hopeless, progressive, and irreversible. He had sought medical treatment at Towns Hospital in Manhattan, but he was still drinking.

But in December , after again landing in Towns hospital for treatment, Bill underwent a powerful spiritual experience unlike any he had ever known. His depression and despair were lifted, and he felt free and at peace. Bill stopped drinking, and worked the rest of his life to bring that freedom and peace to other alcoholics.

The roots of Alcoholics Anonymous were planted. An alcoholic from New York has a vision of the way to sobriety and is introduced to a like-minded doctor from Akron. Their first meeting will lead to the creation of a Twelve Step recovery program and a book that will change the lives of millions. Bill is inspired by the charismatic rector Rev.

Samuel Shoemaker right , who emphasizes one-on-one sharing and guidance. A short-term job opportunity takes Bill to Akron, Ohio. In the lobby of his hotel, he finds himself fighting the urge to join the conviviality in the bar. He consults a church directory posted on the wall with the aim of finding someone who might lead him to an alcoholic with whom he could talk. A phone call to Episcopal minister Rev.

Walter Tunks results in a referral to Henrietta Seiberling, a committed Oxford Group adherent who has tried for two years to bring a fellow group member, a prominent Akron surgeon, to sobriety.

Bill is asked to speak at a large Oxford Group meeting at Calvary House. His subject is alcoholism, and after the meeting Bill is approached by a man who says he desperately wants to get sober.

Bill invites the man to join him and a small group of alcoholics who meet at nearby Stewart's cafeteria after the meetings. Bill is unsuccessful in his efforts to reach these alcoholics. Eventually his ability to help alcoholics grows, after he seeks counsel from Dr. William Silkworth of Towns Hospital. Silkworth suggests he do less preaching and speak more about alcoholism as an illness. Henrietta Seiberling, daughter-in-law of the founder of the Goodyear Rubber Company, invites Bill to the Seiberling estate, where she lives in the gatehouse right.

She tells him of the struggle of Dr. As the meeting ends hours later, Dr. Bob realizes how much spiritual support can come as the result of one alcoholic talking to another alcoholic. Bill joins the Smiths at the weekly Oxford Group meetings held in the home of T. Henry Williams and his wife Clarace, both particularly sympathetic to the plight of alcoholics. Soon, at the suggestion of Dr. Bob lapses into drinking again but quickly recovers.

The day widely known as the date of Dr. Bob's last drink, June 10, , is celebrated as the founding date of Alcoholics Anonymous. Bob and Bill spend hours working out the best approach to alcoholics, a group known to be averse to taking directions. Realizing that thinking of sobriety for a day at a time makes it seem more achievable than facing a lifetime of struggle, they hit on the twenty-four hour concept.

Bill returns home to New York to seek a job, but his need to help other alcoholics is no less urgent. He begins to look for prospects at Towns Hospital, where he finds Hank P. Another success is Fitz M. Eager to carry the message, Bill and Dr. Bob search for another person to help. During the visits of Bill and Dr. Bob and his wife Anne have pioneered in Akron. At the Clinton Street meeting that very evening, Bill tells his group of the offer — but the members object, insisting that spreading the message for money would violate its integrity.

The office secretary is a young woman named Ruth Hock. In late , Bill pays another visit to Dr. This discovery leads to exciting possibilities: Bill and Bob discuss developing a chain of hospitals dedicated to the treatment of alcoholics; employing salaried workers who would spread the word; and literature — especially a book, meant to carry the message far and wide.

Oxford Group meetings for alcoholics continue at the large home of T. Henry and Clarace Williams right , with Dr. Bob sometimes joining Mr. Williams to lead meetings. In , his brother-in-law, Dr. At a December meeting attended by Bill, Dr. However, after it is pointed out that money could spoil the movement's purpose, the meeting reaps welcome enthusiasm and moral support, but no funds. Frank Amos right , who attended the December meeting and is a close friend of John D. In February he spends several days in the city.

Impressed by the recovery rate of Akron group members, he proposes a recuperative facility to be run by Dr. Frank Amos and others who had attended the December meeting offer to confer with Bill, Leonard Strong, and various members of the New York group to consider how the movement can be given an organizational framework.

As a result, the Alcoholic Foundation is formally established on August 11, , with Dr. Bob as a trustee and Bill on the advisory committee. As he begins to write the A. Book, Bill comes to the point where he must outline an actual program for the recovering alcoholic to follow. Bob as they carry the message. The steps grow to 12, and the A. Twelve Step program is born. Bill writes a book meant to aid the alcoholic who is unable to attend meetings or find fellow alcoholics with whom to talk.

At the Newark office, he dictates his handwritten notes to Ruth Hock right as she types, reviewing and revising drafts all the while. But the astute businessman, Hank P.

Four hundred mimeographed copies of the Big Book manuscript are sent out for comments and evaluation by members, friends, and other allies. Among those making valuable contributions are a Baltimore doctor who suggests having a physician write the introduction a job taken on by Dr. After an anticipated Reader's Digest article fails to materialize and a radio broadcast results in no orders, sales are few and far between. This disappointment foreshadows a bleak summer for the New York fellowship.

As the Great Depression eases and property values rise, the company that owns the mortgage on Clinton Street right sells the building, forcing Bill and Lois to move out. In the spring of , Dr. Thomas hospital since , that they start treating alcoholics.

She agrees, and over the years Sister Ignatia and Dr. Bob will bring comfort and aid to almost 5, hospitalized patients. She will become the first woman in Alcoholics Anonymous to achieve lasting sobriety. Seeking publicity for A. In the fall, tensions grow in the Akron Oxford Group, with the alcoholic members wanting more independence.

The alcoholics decide to meet at Dr. Henry and Clarace Williams. As this fledgling group grows, it shifts its meetings to King School, an elementary school in Akron. Because Rockefeller believes that A. Nevertheless, Rockefeller sees to it that the event receives favorable and widespread publicity.

Within a month, small donations trickle in from members, slightly easing the financial difficulty faced by A. With the house at Clinton Street no longer available for meetings, New York members meet wherever they can.

Two of them, Bert T. The clubhouse right soon bustles with activity, and Bill and Lois, still homeless, move into one of the two upstairs bedrooms later in the year. Though something of a financial gamble, the move means that for the first time the Fellowship has a headquarters of its own. His name and face are splashed over sports pages nationwide. On a rainy winter night in late , a kindly clergyman from St.

Louis appears at the 24th Street Clubhouse. Leaning on his cane, Fr. Edward Dowling, SJ, right introduces himself to Bill, states that he has been reading Alcoholics Anonymous , and then points out the parallels between the Twelve Steps and his own Jesuit order.

AALA Roundup - AA Roundup Links

Annual lesbian, gay, and transgendered Alcoholics Anonymous conference includes workshops, speakers, meetings, and entertainment. Laguna Beach - Miracles Happen. Annual conference about recovery and sober living for gay and lesbian alcoholics. Miami - Florida Roundup. Annual Alcoholics Anonymous soberevent.

San Diego - Sobriety On the Sand. Welcome to Sobriety On the Sand! Annual gay, lesbian, bisexual and transgender friendly sobriety event. Victorian Young People in Alcoholics Anonymous. We are a committee of young alcoholics in 12 Step Recovery who throw events and host an annual convention to supercharge your sobriety.

The Online Intergroup of Alcoholics Anonymous. Chicago Roundup Chicago Roundup, Inc. Dallas - Big D Roundup Celebrate sobriety and meet new friends and share your experience.

Be sure to invite everyone to make copies and share with friends and their AA groups. You can also just forward this email on to all your friends in AA and they can subscribe to future mailings! See AA Grapevine guidelines for additional information. There is no deadline, but why procrastinate? Carry the message to our fellow alcoholics today! Details will be forthcoming about our next fundraiser event, and you will be able to find those details and much more on our GaL-AA website!

Look for more information in the next newsletter about the website address, how to sign up to volunteer in the GaL-AA hospitality suite or at the dance, and how we will be bringing the conference theme, Love and Tolerance is Our Code, to life in Greetings, and welcome to the preparations for the International AA Convention. Please sign up on the GaL-AA website, gal-aa. On behalf of the entire convention GaL-AA team, we are looking forward to working with you, and we are excited to welcome you to Detroit.

This year they held a meet and greet before the conference, where we met the Atlanta chair. They also held a very success- ful workshop to help us start getting organized for and to think about fundraising. Atlanta had a very successful LGBT presence at the International Convention and we hope to be equally successful.

Watch Lesbians Fingering and Tribbing on, the best hardcore porn site. Pornhub is home to the widest selection of free sex videos full of the hottest pornstars. If you're craving tribbing XXX movies you'll find them here. 12 and We work a step and a tradition each week. There is also open discussion on current events affecting a person's recovery. A fairly informal group of recovering Alcoholics that . Listing of AA events. Part of a United States directory of Alcoholics Anonymous related websites (intergroups, central offices, clubhouses, conventions, conferences, roundups, groups, phone numbers, etc.) organized by state.