Anonymous Self-Help Groups (Other than AA
This directory was last updated in February, 2015
Alcoholics for Christ: For meeting times and locations in Michigan, visit www.alcoholicsforchrist.com.
Cocaine Anonymous: A fellowship of men and women who share their experience, strength and hope with each other to overcome their common problem. Visit www.camichigan.org to access contact numbers and meeting times in Ann Arbor, Flint, Grand Rapids, Jackson & Lansing.
Codependents Anonymous: Visit www.coda.org for meeting times and locations near to you.
Compulsive Eaters Anonymous: For times and locations of meetings in Michigan, visit www.ceahow.org.
Debtors Anonymous: For meeting times and locations visit www.debtorsanonymous.org.
Depressed Anonymous: www.depressedanon.com
Emotions Anonymous: Self-help groups sharing experiences, hopes and strengths with each other using 12-Step program to gain better emotional health Visit www.emotionsanonymous.org for information or http://allone.com/12/ea/ for EA meeting times and locations.
Families Anonymous: Self-help & 12 Step groups for families coping with a drug/alcohol and behavioral problems in the family. For meeting times and locations visit www.familiesanonymous.org.
Food Addicts Anonymous: For meeting times and locations, visit www.foodaddictsanonymous.org
Food Addicts in Recovery Anonymous: For meeting times and locations, visit www.foodaddicts.org
Gamblers Anonymous: For more information about GA and meeting times in Michigan, visit www.gamblersanonymous.org.
Gam-Anon: Self help meetings for the spouse, family or close friends of compulsive gamblers. For meeting times and locations, visit www.gam-anon.org
Marijuana Anonymous: Visit www.marijuana-anonymous.org for more information and meeting times.
Nar-Anon Family Groups: Self help groups for families and friends of people with substance abuse problems. Visit www.nar-anon.org for Michigan meeting locations or general information.
Nicotine Anonymous: Visit http://nicotine-anonymous.org for up-to-date listings of meetings in the state.
Overcomers Anonymous: Support groups that use the Bible and the 12 Steps of Alcoholics Anonymous to minister to individuals who are affected by alcohol, mind altering drugs, sexual addiction, gambling, food and other compulsive behaviors or dependencies. Family members are welcome to meetings. Contact (800) 310-3001 for meeting times in Michigan or visit www.overcomersoutreach.org for more information.
Overeaters Anonymous: Visit the OA website at www.oa.org/ to find a meeting near you.
Recovery, International (formerly, Recovery, Inc.).: This self-help program offers its members a free method to regain and maintain their mental health. Our members include people diagnosed with mood disorders including depression, dysthymia and bipolar (manic-depressive) disorders; psychotic disorders including schizophrenia; anxiety and obsessive-compulsive disorders; and personality disorders. The program is designed to work in conjunction with professional mental health services. Recovery, International is operated entirely by non-professionals. Visit www.lowselfhelpsystems.org for meeting times and locations.
S-Anon: Self help groups for people who are being affected by another person's sexual addiction. Call (586) 997-7518 for meeting times/locations or visit www.sanon.org for more information.
Schizophrenics Anonymous: For more information and meetings, visit wwwsardaa.org
Secular Organization for Sobriety: Self help group for people who have a drinking or drug problem; not a spiritual group. Visit www.sossobriety.org for up-to-date meeting locations and times for Michigan.
Sex Addicts Anonymous: Call ISO of the SAA office at (800) 477-8191 or visit www.sexaa.org for more up-to-date information and meeting times.
Sexaholics Anonymous: Visit www.sa.org for general information and for how to find meetings in Michigan.
Smart Recovery: An alternative to AA & NA meetings. Visit www.smartrecovery.org for general information.
Workaholics Anonymous: The website of W.A., www.workaholics-anonymous.org, includes information on program literature, W.A. meetings, the W.A. Book of Recovery, conferences and newsletters, and how to contact the organization.