Introductory pamphlet describing the kind of people A.A.s are and what A.A.s have learned about alcoholism. For anyone who thinks he or she may have a problem with alcohol. http://www.aa.org/pdf/products/p-1_thisisaa1.pdf
Answers the questions most frequently asked about A.A. by alcoholics seeking help, as well as by their families and friends. 44 Questions
Symptoms of alcoholism are summed up in 12 questions most A.A.s had to answer to identify themselves as alcoholics. Is A.A. for you?
Ten young A.A.s—16 to 27—tell how the program works for them. Young People and A.A.
Relates the experiences of alcoholic women—all ages and from all walks of life.
For the Women
Contains Bill's ideas of how A.A. works, principles borrowed from medicine and religion, and a summary of A.A.'s first 23 years.http://www.aa.org/pdf/products/p-6_threetalkstomed.pdf
Brief, easy-to-read text and clever illustrations make the Twelve Concepts for World Service clear and understandable. 12 Concepts
A message from A.A.s who have themselves been inmates. Their personal stories offer a new outlook to inmate alcoholics who want to know how A.A. can help.
Memo to an Inmate Who May be an Alcoholic
An excerpt in large type from Chapter 5 of the Big Book. This page, which includes the Twelve Steps, is often read at the start of meetings.
How It Works
Report from a group of doctors in Alcoholics Anonymous. A.A. members share their experience with medications and other drugs.
The A.A. Member—Medications & Other Drugs
Speaks to newcomers who may wonder how A.A. can work for someone 'different'—black or Jewish, teenager or nearing 80, plus nine other people who tell how the A.A. program has worked for them.
Do You Think You're Different?
Uses shared A.A. experience to answer 34 questions likely to be asked by persons seeking sponsors, persons wanting to be sponsors, and groups planning sponsorship activity.
Questions and Answers on Sponsorship
Informal guide tells how a group works most effectively, how a new group can be started, and how each group can be linked to A.A. as a whole.
The A.A. Group
Bill W.'s 1946–47 Grapevine articles on the Traditions trace the evolution of principles for A.A. unity and growth.
A.A. Tradition—How It Developed
Explains the A.A. service structure in the U.S. and Canada, describing all elements linking member and group with the General Service Conference.
For a new general service representative, this leaflet outlines responsibilities and useful sources of information; for a group, what to keep in mind when electing a G.S.R.
G.S.R. May Be the Most Important Job in A.A.
Information about what A.A. is and can do and how groups function in a correctional facility.
A Message to Correction Professionals
Addressed to Native American A.A. members; also contains some of their stories.
A.A. for the Native North American
A revision of 'Time to Start Living,' relates the stories of eight men and women who came to A.A. after 60. Large-print.
A.A. for the Older Alcoholic—Never Too Late
Gives information about the Fellowship and describes some approaches that health care professionals use in referring problem drinkers to A.A. Revision of "A.A. as a Resource for the Medical Profession
A.A. as a Resource for the Health Care Professional
Gives straightforward, brief answers on 15 points that once puzzled many of us.
A Newcomer Asks
Introduction to A.A. for members of the clergy unfamiliar with the Fellowship; further discussion for those seeking greater understanding of its program.
Members of the Clergy Ask About Alcoholics Anonymous
Experience based on the functioning of A.A. groups in prisons, with institutional opinions recommending A.A. as a helpful ally.
A.A. in Correctional Facilities
Shares experience of treatment facility administrators and of A.A.s who have carried the message into these facilities.
A.A. in Treatment Facilities
8-1⁄2 x 11in. flyer of Twelve Traditions; large typeface.
Twelve Traditions Flyer
Answers specific queries on working within A.A. Traditions.
How A.A. Members Cooperate With Professionals
Explains the A.A. program as it affects anyone close to an alcoholic—spouse, family member, friend.
Is There an Alcoholic in Your Life?
Six-page folder explains how A.A. is geared to work in any community to help alcoholics. Prepared especially to help groups, central offices, and P.I. committees interpret A.A. to the community.
A.A. in Your Community
Excerpts from the experience, strength, and hope of sober gay and lesbian alcoholics point out that the tie that binds us all together is freedom from alcohol.
A.A. and the Gay/Lesbian Alcoholic
An illustrated pamphlet that presents the experience of seven inmates who found A.A. while in prison. It also offers suggested dos and don'ts for staying sober after release. Glued at the spine for distribution in corrections facilities.
It Sure Beats Sitting in a Cell
In this Grapevine reprint, Bill explains the importance of cooperating with doctors, social workers, etc.
Let's Be Friendly With Our Friends
Bill's thoughts on the status of drug addicts within A.A. are as timely as when they appeared in a 1958 Grapevine
Problems Other Than Alcohol
Based on the 12 questions in 'Is A.A. for You?,' this 32-page pamphlet is an illustrated, easy-to-read version.
Is A.A. For Me?
With a full-color cover, this cartoon pamphlet speaks directly to teenagers telling the varied drinking stories of six young people (13 to 18) and showing their welcome to A.A.
Dramatic story of a young construction worker and his drinking problem, told in brightly colored "comic book" style.
What Happened to Joe...and his drinking problem?
Easy-to-read 'comic book' style pamphlet for women alcoholics.
It Happened to Alice - How she faced a drinking problem
For A.A.s asked to speak to organizations outside the Fellowship about A.A., alcoholism, and the alcoholic, it suggests what to say and how to say it.
Speaking at Non-A.A. Meetings
Explains the A.A. program to social workers, counselors, physicians, and others in the alcoholism field. It also provides fresh insight into A.A. for all members.
A Member's-Eye View of Alcoholics Anonymous
Originally designed for use in schools, this folder also lends itself to other P.I. purposes. In simple language, it describes our program and offers general information on A.A.
A Brief Guide to Alcoholics Anonymous
Based on a Grapevine series; presents both the spirit and the practical application of our 12 Traditions.
The Twelve Traditions Illustrated
In this foreword to The A.A. Service Manual, Bill W. describes the beginnings of group and general services, the origin of the Traditions, and the birth of the Conference.
A.A.'s Legacy of Service
This leaflet outlines our service structure in full-color diagrams.
Circles of Love and Service
Directed at professionals of all types who deal with alcoholics; explains how A.A.s and non-A.A.s can work together.
If You Are a Professional, A.A. Wants to Work With You
Explains clearly what anonymity means both within and outside A.A.
An 8-page pamphlet for A.A.s who carry the message into treatment facilities
Bridging the Gap—Between Treatment and A.A. Through Temporary Contact Programs
Personal stories tell how men or women in the military—any rank, any age—can beat a drinking problem through A.A.
A.A. and the Armed Services
Personal stories of finding sobriety and a new way of life in Alcoholics Anonymous.
A.A. for the Black and African American Alcoholic
Provides basic information on the Grapevine magazine.
The A.A. Grapevine—Our Meetings in Print
Brief biographical sketches of Bill W. and Dr. Bob, together with their last major talks.
The Co-Founders of Alcoholics Anonymous
Of interest to management and union officials, this leaflet gives a concise description of the help A.A. can offer to the alcoholic employee. (Formerly 'Alcoholics Anonymous and Employee Assistance Programs')
Is There an Alcoholic in the Workplace?
An easy-to-read version of A.A.'s Twelve Steps. Step appears at top of each page with simplified text under illustration
The Twelve Steps Illustrated<
Introductory pamphlet describing the kind of people A.A.s are and what A.A.s have learned about alcoholism. For anyone who thinks he or she may have a problem with alcohol.
This Is A.A. - Large Print Version
Answers the questions most frequently asked about A.A. by alcoholics seeking help, as well as by their families and friends.
Frequently Asked Questions About A.A. - Large Print Version