Aboriginal alcohol use managed by beswick community club has dropped by more than 80 per cent
Alcoholics Anonymous has been used more often than ever on this day in the past 10 years.
This year on Sunday morning, a group of Aboriginal women will make the trek from Perth to the capital.
They come for a two-week program, attended by more than 100 men, women and children.
The community centre has just one bed available for those on the road and the staff say they are getting a lot of people on board who say it has made them healthier and helps them deal with issues of identity.
One of the women who is going to be there, a woman named Jane, says she’s been dealing with health problems for the last eight years.
“It’s been my issue. My disability is바카라n’t something that’s coming from my environment. I’ve got my own health issues, my own problems and people don’t know who I am so they don’t have anything to tell me or the care I need,” she says.
Jane says people who go out to bars are having a lot of issues.
“I’m on medication, I’m taking my own medicine and I still don’t drink or smoke, I’ll miss the beer in there I guess, I’ll miss the alcohol in there, but I still go because I really like to stay in here and have a drink,” she says.
The women attending the three week program will have to take part in a health assessment and it’s hoped that after the progr더킹카지노ams there will be a more structured program where people with health problems or needs will be in contact wi우리카지노th the program facilitators.
Topics: alcohol, health, abbott-tony, perth-6000