Music is not Only for Relaxation. Now, it can Help you Overcome Addiction

Many people consider music as a remedy when they feel tired or sad. By listening to it makes people feel good. But there is more to music than being therapeutic. Now, it is even used to help people overcome homelessness, drug addiction, and other traumatic experiences. A local choir group in Chicago is making it happen- giving a chance for people to live a good life again.

music for drug addiction

This is a drug addiction blog that aims to help people overcome their addiction. We believe in the power of treatment. All that a drug addicted person needs to do is to acknowledge that he needs help and should be willing to change. Being drug-free with rehab services is always the way to go, not only for oneself but for his family and friends, and the community as a whole.

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A local choir group is using music to help people overcome homelessness, drug addiction and other traumatic experiences.

Emanating from the rafters of old Saint Pat’s Church is the sound of healing.

“[As a child, music] just took me to different places. I could be faraway, places to escape my reality,” said Amanda Brown.

That happiness quickly faded, finding herself a runaway at 14 on a journey that would take her to the West Coast, lonely, addicted to drugs and eventually pregnant.

It was the outcome, she says, of a childhood that forced her to grow up quickly, raising both her sisters, mostly, in the absence of parental guidance. Bringing her to try, desperately, to outrun memories of a traumatic childhood that always seemed to catch up.

“I’m doing any and everything to get one more – one more drink one more drug,” Amanda said. “I’m on this search for a person, a place or thing that’s going to make all this all right.”

A place of darkness lit only by the harmony of hope.

Marge Nykaza spends days using her background as an opera singer to run “Harmony, Hope and Healing” — an organization built to travel to jails, to homeless shelters and to treatment centers to heal the wounds of addiction and hopelessness, using music as a mechanism far more powerful than any drug.

Marge and Amanda met at a women’s shelter where Amanda lived with her child as she battled her addiction to heroin, developing a bond so tight in the years since that during our interview, Amanda cried while talking about her past.

Marge, sitting just out of the camera shot, became moved, herself, by emotion and felt the need to share a hug.

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