Whether you’re seeking to recover from an excessive holiday season and improve your health, or you just want to try sobriety on for a specific period, Dry January is the perfect opportunity to change your relationship with alcohol – whether you stay sober in the long-term or not.
Dry January can be confusing for some, which is why we’re bringing you The Temper’s guide to understanding Dry January, the pros and cons, and how to figure out of this is the path for you.
What is Dry January? Dry January originates from an annual campaign run by UK non-profit Alcohol Change UK, which encourages people to give up alcohol for the month of January.
“If someone had a health product that did all that in one month, they would be raking it in.” I’ve spoke to several people about their reasons for taking part in Dry January, what they learned from the experience, and how it changed their relationship with alcohol.
“The book put alcohol in a new perspective for me and also confirmed some of my fears and symptoms that I was having from alcohol use.” Wendy loved being sober so much that she decided to leave alcohol behind permanently.
“What is clear from these different perspectives is that taking part in Dry January has had positive effects for everyone I spoke to, whether it resulted in long-term sobriety or a return to moderate alcohol use.”
If you’re looking for tips on quitting drinking in 2020, start by exploring your own version of Dry January to start with.
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