Achieving Spiritual Sanity

Front Cover
AuthorHouse, Aug 1, 2005 - Religion - 184 pages
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The Silent Vow gives many different angles and views of looking at an adolescent's drugs habits.  The ways of a child as drugs were more important than the graduation from high School, and yet the boy graduated with his class. The lessons in life that this boy learned were drastically different than his classmates. And how many times can an individual violate the trusts of parents, siblings and friends. Mending of the ways, redeveloping trust, and regaining self control will take a lifetime.  Therapy and Medication have helped to sustain a life after the abuse of illegal chemicals.  The many Insights helping to avoid the corruption of the drugs addiction is seen throughout this writing.

Every time the substance abuse enters into life the destruction of what progress was made is destroyed.  There may not be any physical signs, but chemical and substance abuse interferes with the emotional development of a person's well being and healing. These substances also interfere with the nurturing and healing of friendships and relationships.  The decision for an individual is a personal one, and it is up to the individual to say "yes or no."  Only the reader can find some solutions offered in The Silent Vow.

The choice to consume substances stands alone.  Each and every person needs to choose their poisons. Some have worst aftermaths than others, and each has their own non monetary costs.  These non monetary costs are not only in health, but they exist in the mental abilities, emotional impacts of tolerance as well as the relations with others that become impaired.  As some can endure substance abuse there are all of those stories where the emergency room was needed for friends that used drugs. This Boy was one of those friends that needed the emergency room.  This boy has found ways to stay clear of the need of emergency room assistance.

The learning Maintenance and prevention skill is a personal task. Each person has different prevention skills that work.  What may work for one may not work for others, and yet some that work for one work for all.  Through trial and error, substance abusers learn how to find the powers to sustain their addictions from becoming active. And through learning from experience there can be one less actively using substance abuser. Through these experiences there will be less personal values lost to the problem.

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