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Perhaps a friend or a family member has a drug or alcohol problem and you’re worried about them.

You may have watched them encounter depression or face problems with their health, work/school or with money, or even an accident or DWIs related to substance use. You may also feel scared, angry, hurt, confused, or depressed. You, too, may feel very alone.


Maybe you are struggling with an alcohol or drug problem.
If so, you may feel alone, isolated, alienated, and cut-off from others. You may be filled with fear or guilt.  You may have done things you feel ashamed about. Perhaps you have lied to the people that you care about the most. Or maybe you lost your job or are struggling in school. But you continue to use anyway. That is the definition of addiction – an uncontrollable, compulsive drug craving, seeking and use even in the face of negative health and social consequences.


You are not alone.  
Many people struggle with the exact same problem as you.

Millions of people have a problem with alcohol and illicit drugs. And there are millions who have had to confront a loved one’s use of alcohol and drugs. If you feel like you are the only one dealing with the problems caused by substance abuse. Many people get help and recover and return to a healthy, healthy and fulfilling life.


People sometimes engage in self-destructive behavior, rejecting any assistance others may offer. Intervention, when done correctly, is extremely effective in helping these people accept help.

What is an intervention? What is its objective?

An intervention is a deliberate process by which change is introduced.

A formal intervention, like we are discussing here, usually involves several people preparing themselves, approaching a person involved in some self-destructive behavior, and talking to the person in a clear and respectful way about the behavior in question with the immediate objectives being for the person to listen and to accept help.

Although the intervention process has been formalized, the idea is not new. Thinking back, most of us can remember a time when someone or something - a teacher, friend, or set of circumstances impressed us which altered how we understood ourselves and changed our perspective. Moments like these constitute turning points where new vistas open allowing us to see things differently and to recognize opportunities we did not know existed before.

The overall objective of an intervention is to begin to relieve the suffering caused by a self-destructive behavior - the suffering of the person engaged in it and the suffering of family and friends.

Contact Narconon Australia and ask us about our intervention services. We have trained intervention specialists who can help.












Call Us Now for Help!

1 300 88 7676