Once the drug cravings have been kicked for good and the physical side of addiction eliminated, it’s time to address the reasons a person turned to drugs in the first place.
It’s done through practical coursework to instill the life skills an individual needs to succeed. These are skills that people struggling with substance abuse have often lost sight of—or never had.
Effective practice and learning leads to stability and a return of personal values. Just as important, these courses help a person develop the self-control and personal backbone necessary to maintain a drug-free life.
“Narconon gave me back the tools I lost along the way. They taught me to live again—actually live.”
What You Need to Succeed
Here are the tools that students study and acquire during this stage of the Narconon program:
Overcoming Ups & Downs in Life
Being up one day and down the next can swiftly turn into a downward spiral that leads to rock bottom. On this course, learn the factors that cause someone to “roller coaster,” emotionally and physically. Establish patterns to improve well-being and learn to spot these factors so you can avoid them or discard them from your life.
Making the right choices determines your whole future. But what is right? How can you determine this for yourself in every case? This course helps you establish your own personal “backbone” and gives the framework for making decisions so you can trust yourself to do the right thing, whatever that is for you.
Changing Conditions in Life
As a final step, it’s time pick up the pieces in any area of life adversely impacted by addiction. This course helps you repair damage to your life, relationships, belongings, job. Even though it may not seem like it, the damage can be repaired. This course gives workable formulas you can use to help put your life back together and work toward a better future.
“I’d been to eight other rehabs before Narconon. What makes Narconon different is they never told me not to use drugs; they taught me a better way to live life and a byproduct of that was not using drugs.”