Central Ohio Area of Narcotics Anonymous

Office Hours & Location
Next Meeting: 7:00 am NAbyphone - http://www.nabyphone.com/meeting-schedule.html

Welcome to the Central Ohio Area of Narcotics Anonymous!




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Area Office Hours






Monday

4-6 PM

Tuesday

3-6 PM

Wednesday

5-6:45 PM

Thursday

3-6 PM

Friday

10AM - 1PM Will be closed 09/29

Saturday

10AM - 1PM

Sunday

CLOSED








If you are interested in getting involved with our area office, please visit our Area Office Serice Page

Contact Us

Need to contact us or planning on making a visit? Just click the button below to send us a note or get directions to our location.

1313 East Broad Street,
Columbus, Ohio 43205
Phone: 614.252.1700

Get In Touch

Meetings on Saturday, September 23


8:15 am Meshugeneh Group
Summit United Methodist Church
82 E. 16th Ave., Columbus

9:30 am I Can't, We Can
The Commons at Grant - Community Room
398 South Grant Ave., Columbus

10:00 am First Things First Group
Maple Grove United Methodist Church
7 W. Henderson Rd, Columbus


see more

Register for the 2018 Convention

You can now register for COACNA XXVII Point of
Freedom online!

Register today!

Area Office Hours


Monday 4-6 PM
Tuesday 3-6 PM
Wednesday 5-6:45 PM
Thursday 3-6 PM
Friday 10AM - 1PM Will be closed 09/29
Saturday 10AM - 1PM
Sunday CLOSED


Please visit our Area Office Page for a map or click the "Office Hours & Location" link at the top of the page.

Newsletter



Welcome to the Cleanzine



Welcome to the Winter Issue of the CLEANZINE, our area newsletter. The primary purpose of our newsletter is to carry the message of hope and recovery to all sick and suffering addicts.


The theme of this issue is “identify not compare.” I went to a speaker meeting last week. One thing I found particularly insightful was the speaker's suggestion to focus on the similarities between addicts, not the differences. Differences are easy to spot. Age, race, sexual identity, drug of choice, and length of addiction are all things that can separate us from our program, if I choose to compare. Instead, if I choose to identify with the stories and experience of addicts around me, I can strengthen my recovery.


In this winter issue of the Central Ohio Area of Narcotics Anonymous Cleanzine we are examining the similarities that bring us together in recovery. Two addicts recount their stories and how they used the program to recover. Another piece examines and reflects on steps six through nine, offering insight and experience. Additionally, we have a beautiful poem written by one of our area's members. And finally, we've included the December Area Service Committee chairperson's report.

......

[Read More]

Just For Today

September 23, 2017

Dealing with gossip

Page 277

"In accordance with the principles of recovery, we try not to judge, stereotype, or moralize with each other."

Basic Text, p.11

Let's face it: In Narcotics Anonymous, we live in a glass house of sorts. Our fellow members know more about our personal lives than anyone has ever known before. They know who we spend our time with, where we work, what step we're on, how many children we have, and so forth. And what our fellow members don't know, they will probably imagine.

We may be unhappy when others gossip about us. But if we withdraw from the fellowship and isolate ourselves to avoid gossip, we also rob ourselves of the love, friendship, and unparalleled experience with recovery that our fellow members have to offer. A better way to deal with gossip is to simply accept the way things are and the way we are, and live our lives according to principles. The more secure we become with our personal program, the decisions we make, and the guidance we receive from a loving God, the less the opinions of others will concern us.

Just for Today: I am committed to being involved in the NA Fellowship. The opinions of others will not affect my commitment to recovery.

Copyright (c) 2007-2017,  NA World Services, Inc. All Rights Reserved

Did You Know?

NA was simultaneously started in California and New York? New York had more focus on autonomy of groups, while the California version had a more unified approach which eventually succeeded.