Life Recovery Bible

If man is willing, God is able

Life Recovery Bible
Faith and recovery are both very personal experiences. Now that you have your Life Recovery Bible you’re probably eager to get started. However, now that you’re holding it in your hands, you might find that you’re a bit intimidated by its size and small print. This is understandable; after all, addiction often has some accompanying emotional problems, so you may be feeling overwhelmed to begin with.

For many people, even those outside of recovery, reading and interpreting the Bible can be a challenging task. It is these very concerns which have shaped The Live Recovery Bible. Within the pages of this user-friendly recovery-focused Bible, scripture perfectly complements important twelve-step principles.

What’s The Best Way To Read The Life Recovery Bible?
This Bible is unique in the fact that it can be used in more way than one. First, you can read its individual books from beginning to end, starting with Genesis. In this instance, you would begin with the Old Testament and progress to the New Testament. In doing so, you will encounter all the tools it offers, however, not necessarily in the most intentional way.

If you have specific needs or struggles within your recovery, there is a second way you can use this book. Recovery and the Bible can both be complicated. The Life Recovery Bible is essentially a study guide. This means that you can use it to study a certain subject that is important or challenging to you.

This version of the book makes it easy to cross reference what you’re studying so that you can more easily see the big picture. What this means is that if you want to learn more about a certain topic, you will typically find multiple resources on it which link to related topics. This way you can broaden your search, should you choose. We’ll explain more about this later.

Why Is The Life Recovery Bible Good For Recovery?
What makes this Bible exceptional for recovery is that these concepts often link to another—just like the way feelings, thoughts, and behaviors in recovery are often linked to one another. Here’s an example: maybe you’re feeling anxious or depressed and blame yourself for the adverse affects your addiction created. You could look up “blame,” as a search term, then be directed to forgiveness, restoration, reconciliation, and then relationships. Think about this a minute.

One of the biggest goals of recovery is to overcome negative mindsets like blame and replace them with positive ones (like forgiveness) so that you can experience better health, wellness, and stability (three things that are restorative).

Now think of it this way—this Bible was created to follow the Twelve Steps. Let’s take this example further and frame it within the Steps. Again, you start with the negative (blame) and progress to learn about restoration (Step Two), reconciliation (Steps Eight and Nine), and areas pertaining to relationships (Steps Eight, Nine, and Twelve).

Now you can see how this process closely mirrors the progression of the Twelve Steps. In order to protect your sobriety and find emotional, mental, and spiritual freedom, you must work towards repairing the wrongs you made while using drugs or alcohol. Not only do these steps protect your sobriety, but they aid you in cultivating a more positive mental state. In doing so, you can better protect yourself from risk factors for depression, anxiety, and/or other mental health disorders.

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