A.A. Pamphlets Online

In keeping with the Traditions of Alcoholics Anonymous (specifically Traditions Six, Ten and Eleven), The Firing Line cannot include references or links to outside entities. We include ONLY General Service Conference-approved literature, as it reflects the group conscience of the Fellowship of A.A.

Literature Item Description
The A.A. Fact File For writers and editors. Ready-to-file folder provides detailed information on A.A., its program, and its Traditions.
A.A. for the Older Alcoholic—Never Too Late A revision of “Time to Start Living,” relates the stories of eight men and women who came to A.A. after 60. Large-print.
A.A. For the Woman Relates the experiences of alcoholic women—all ages and from all walks of life.
A.A. Group: Where It All Begins Informal guide tells how a group works most effectively, how a new group can be started, and how each group can be linked to A.A. as a whole.
A.A. in Treatment Settings Shares experience of treatment facility administrators and of A.A.s who have carried the message into these facilities.
A.A. in Treatment Settings Shares experience of treatment facility administrators and of A.A.s who have carried the message into these facilities.
A.A. Tradition—How It Developed Bill W.’s 1946–47 Grapevine articles on the Traditions trace the evolution of principles for A.A. unity and growth.
A Newcomer Asks Gives straightforward, brief answers on 15 points that once puzzled many of us.
Bridging the Gap An 8-page pamphlet for A.A.s who carry the message into treatment facilities.
Corrections Correspondence The Corrections Correspondence Service is a Twelfth Step opportunity which links A.A. members on the “outside” with A.A. members in correctional facilities to provide a source of experience as it relates to problems with alcohol. Men are linked with men and women with women.
Do You Think You’re Different? Speaks to newcomers who may wonder how A.A. can work for someone “different”—black or Jewish, teenager or nearing 80, plus nine other people who tell how the A.A. program has worked for them.
FAQs About A.A. Answers the questions most frequently asked about A.A. by alcoholics seeking help, as well as by their families and friends.
How A.A. Members Cooperate With Professionals Answers specific queries on working within A.A. Traditions.
Is A.A. For You? Symptoms of alcoholism are summed up in 12 questions most A.A.s had to answer to identify themselves as alcoholics.
Many Paths to Spirituality
The A.A. Member: Medications and Other Drugs The A.A. Member—Medications and Other Drugs — Report from a group of doctors in Alcoholics Anonymous. A.A. members share their experience with medications and other drugs.
Problems Other than Alcohol Bill W.’s thoughts on the status of drug addicts within A.A. are as timely as when they appeared in a 1958 Grapevine.
Q&A on Sponsorship Uses shared A.A. experience to answer 34 questions likely to be asked by persons seeking sponsors, persons wanting to be sponsors, and groups planning sponsorship activity.
Understanding Anonymity Explains clearly what anonymity means both within and outside A.A.
More pamphlets available online at www.AA.org.