Volunteer at Sahaara Foundation
If you want to help, there's a place for you at Sahaara Foundation!
You can provide vital support by donating your time & talents at our many locations.
There are as many volunteer opportunities at Sahaara Foundation as there are people who want to share. However, the most important benefit of being a volunteer is the satisfaction of helping others. Whether it's a warm hello, a friendly face or a helping h&, just knowing that you made a difference in someone's life makes it all worthwhile.
Here are some ways you can help:
- Serve as a tour guide, hosting our many visitors
- Assist bookstore staff & customers
- Assist at Sahaara Foundation events, health fairs & community meetings
- Serve as a guest speaker at Sahaara Foundation facilities
- Orient patients to the traditions of Alcoholics Anonymous meetings
- Help with research projects
- Administrative support including assembling packets for workshops
Center for Public Advocacy. How to advocate?
1.Become a part of Sahaara Foundation's public advocacy campaign
If you are interested in joining the Sahaara Foundation public advocacy campaign send an email to firstname.lastname@example.org, include your contact information & how you would like to help, or just go to our website & see what you can do or contact us.
2.Advocate for yourself or a loved one
Don't be afraid to st& up & speak out for the benefits required under the law. Ask questions & get clarification. Negotiating with your insurance provider can be stressful & difficult. Don't give up.
3.Provide financial support for recovery advocacy in your community
You can donate to the centre for support of a recovering addict to stand up in society.
4.Write letters, call, or visit your elected officials, your elected officials should know:
This is an issue you & other voters deeply care about. Un-treated addiction directly affects nearly 70% of Indians as it drains resources & cripples souls. The disease of addiction is an equal opportunity destroyer & the solution depends on informed, bipartisan action.
I like a man with faults, especially when he knows it. To err is human - I'm uncomfortable around Saints. —Hugh Prather.
We are more comfortable around a man who has faults & knows it. We respect such a man. So why do we have such a hard time admitting our own faults? This matter of honesty comes very gradually & only with hard work. We may have to force ourselves to admit a fault because we expect to feel unworthy. In fact, what we do feel after admitting a fault is peacefulness & self-respect. We may expect to be rejected & judged by friends, but usually friendships grow more solid when we admit our faults. A true friend does not need to trust that we will always be right, only that we will be honest.
At this moment are we being nagged by some fault? Is there something about the way we have talked to someone that doesn't seem right? Have we been unfair or dishonest? This is a program of progress, not perfection. So, to make progress we admit our imperfections, & as we do, we become more fully human. “God, in this moment when I feel my human mistakes, help me to be open to your love.”