Do we really need an intervention?
You need to know the answer because an intervention is a big step to take. If the situation has gone on too long, if you’ve tried everything else in your power, if communication has broken down and you’ve lost hope then maybe, just maybe it’s finally time to consider an intervention.
Before you make any decisions regarding an intervention…
I encourage you to download the Special Report: “Do We Really Need An Intervention?”
Inside this Special Report you will find answers critical questions such as:
- Does my loved one have to hit “rock bottom” before we consider an intervention?
- Do we really need an intervention?
- What exactly is a Family Intervention?
- Why would I choose a professional Intervention Team?
- What credentials and experience should I consider when engaging an interventionist?
- And much more
About Interventions & Intervention Services?
The word “intervention” in this context means “a process by which the harmful affects of chemical dependency or addiction are interrupted and the chemically dependent person or addict is helped into treatment.”
Every alcoholic or addict who begins the journey of recovery does so by way of interference in his or her behaviour/lifestyle.
These can come in 2 ways: The unplanned, ugly, and devastating process, more commonly known as “consequences”, or the professionally planned intervention. Addicts and alcoholics may experience many of these types of negative consequences before seeking help. Their families and friends experience them as well.
This can go on for years, often decades as the disease advances and the interventions get worse. The consequences can be destructive and devastating not only to the addict, but also to the family and friends.
Even the most serious and heartbreaking consequences such as divorce and major financial setbacks are recoverable, however; some are not. These include fatal traffic accidents or other criminal acts where someone dies as the result of a person’s drinking or drugging or health consequences that are so severe the alcoholic or addict cannot recover.