Print
Has anyone used the Men of Morni program for reocvery?
By sjanderson1
2/7/2016 8:29:27 PM
I was wondering if anyone had used the men of moroni recovery program. I seemed to have reported my numbers to my wife incorrectly she got upsed thinking I only had 3 days of sobriety, when I had 15, but only days of getting the squares done. I guess at the ouset itshouldn't matter what she thinkgs, but I don't want conflict anymore, I am trying to change, she seems to always be right and I am trying to be open to change and new ideas. I can see how the program is good in developing discipline and habits, but there is also the hard part of oh S$hi& I have only done my squares 2 days instead of 15 etc. I imagine if you are not familiar with the program I am just babling right. Please forgive me. Somthing I did notihce today was absolute fear I had while working with my Dad over the phone on geneology, I felt like when I was trying really hard to do what he was saying and follow him and it wasn't working out, I was afraid that he was going to yell at me. I am trying to let go of the past, let go of expectations, but it was amazing how I could feel my heart beat go up as soon as I told him I was lost, I oculnd't find what he was asking me to do, really scary. I want to let go of this past, there were no hard feeelings, but I am just a scared little kid without a lot of help. As was mentioned before I am powerless without God's help

Comments:



Add a Comment:


***Anonymous User***     (login above to post UN-anonymously)








help
join
"Man has a dual nature; one, related to the earthly or animal life; the other, akin to the divine. Whether a man remains satisfied within what we designate the animal world, satisfied with what the animal world will give him, yielding without effort to the whim of his appetites and passions and slipping farther and farther into the realm of indulgence, or whether, through self-mastery, he rises toward intellectual, moral, and spiritual enjoyments depends upon the kind of choice he makes every day, nay, every hour of his life"

— David O. McKay