Addiction is a family issue. There is a family solution
"The first time I spoke to Tim about our son, he had us do a meditation. I was like hey this isn't about me! I don't need help! LOL! It was so helpful. It was exactly what I needed" - Marne, recovered parent
"In today’s world it's more difficult than ever to stay focused, to find the time, and to make a habit stick. Each day brings new obstacles and distractions that derail us from the things that we know matter most in our lives. It's no wonder there's such growing interest in mindfulness and meditation practice in our modern world.
Meditation has been proven to increase focus, memory, and one’s receptivity to sensory input in the present moment. It’s also shown to decrease emotional reactivity, depressive symptoms and rumination—the tendency to focus on the negative.
These are wonderful benefits, but they’re also more or less side effects. Meditation, above all, is a practice for waking up—one that leads to liberation. In continuously coming back to the breath, you slowly gain freedom from your habitual ways of thinking and afflictive emotions. You grow in mindful awareness so you can come to know your own mind in a profound way. In cultivating compassion, you gain freedom from your self-centered tendencies and develop the capacity to open your heart to the world around you.