Many, who had given up all hope of ever recovering, have found the answer to their problems in these four one-hour sessions. Lists with This Book. Published 7 months ago. Bck and short essays offer engaging and accessible explanations of key ideas in physics, from triangulation to relativity and beyond. Russell Nielsen rated it liked it Aug 21, One person found this helpful.

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Listen to Wally P. Download this mp3 Wally P. Wally P. He has personally interviewed and tape recorded almost of the original A. Put no block between the newcomer and Step Twelve. Get the newcomer to Step Twelve as quickly as possible, so he or she can experience the life-changing spiritual awakening that occurs as the direct result of taking the Steps.

Show the newcomer that the process is simple, straightforward and that it really works. Call the newcomer! Demonstrate that you are there for the newcomer by checking in with him or her on a regular basis. Remember, the newcomer is very ill and needs your encouragement and support.

Therefore, read and explain the appropriate parts of the book to the newcomer, specifically those 50 or so passages that pertain directly to taking the Twelve Steps. The healing is in the sharing not in the writing. Sit down with newcomer and guide him or her through the Fourth Step inventory.

If necessary, write the inventory while the newcomer does the talking. Assist the newcomer with his or her amends. Be the first person the newcomer sees after an amends is made. Share guidance with the newcomer. Show the newcomer that you believe in and are practicing two-way pryer on a daily basis. Co-sponsor the next newcomer. Have the newcomer accompany you as you work with the next person. This way, the newcomer will gain confidence in his or her ability to guide others through the recovery process.

Sponsorship A. Resentments: pg. The newcomer has agreed to share his or her inventory with the sponsor. The sponsor asks the questions. The sponsor does the writing. The inventory contains those situations and circumstances that are bothering the newcomer at this moment. If he or she has made previous inventories, items from those lists should have been resolved by taking them through Step NIne.

As result, they are not carried over to subsequent lists. Next, the sponsor reads the definitions of the liabilities so the newcomer is clear as to what each of them means. Resentment: When we are angry or bitter toward someone for an extended period of time over some real or imagined insult, we are feeling resentment. It is a hostile or indignant attitude in response to an alleged affront or personal injury. False Pride: is either feeling better than or less than someone else. Feelings of superiority include prejudice about race, education or religious beliefs, and sarcasm putting someone else down to make us feel better about ourselves.

Selfishness: is concern only for ourselves, our own welfare or pleasure, without regard for, or at the expense of, others. Procrastination, which is postponing or delaying an assigned job or task, is a form of laziness. Dishonesty: involves theft or deception. Fear: is being afraid of losing something we have or not getting something we want.

It manifest itself in many ways including phobia, terror, panic, anxiety and worry. Shame: refers to a condition or feeling of discomfort or embarrassment.

Then the sponsor asks the following questions: Resentment Inventory: Who or what are angry at? Fear Inventory: Who or what are you afraid of? Harms Inventory: Toward who have you been selfish?

Where have you been dishonest? What about false pride — do you feel better than or less than others? Are you jealous of any relationship? Where have you been lazy? The sponsor writes the names of the people, institutions and principles across the top of the page and puts a mark, such as a dot or an x, in the appropriate boxes under the names Step Four. Where were you to blame? If the newcomer has been harmed, the sponsor asks if he or she is willing to forgive the person.

If the newcomer has harmed anyone, the sponsor asks if he or she is willing to make amends. If they both agree to an amends, he sponsor alters the mark in the appropriate box or boxes, by converting a dot to a check mark or by circling an x. Then the sponsor unfolds the checklist so they can look at the assets. Those assets with the least number of check marks or circles to the left of them are the assets the newcomer already has.

The sponsor asks the newcomer if he or she wants the liabilities removed. Next, the sponsor and newcomer say the Seventh Step prayer together. I pray that you now remove from me every single defect of character which stands in the way of my usefulness to you and my fellows. Grant me strength, as I go out from here, to do your bidding.

They decide when and where they will meet immediately following an amends so they can discuss what happened and determine if any follow-up work needs to be done Ninth Step. So, on one sheet of paper the sponsor has everything he or she needs to take the newcomer through Steps Four through Nine. Reprinted with permission.


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The Early History of ‘How It Works’ by Wally P.


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