BRISBANE, Australia (PRWEB)
August 11, 2017
Albert Stuart Reece believes that addiction is one of the major issues facing contemporary culture worldwide. However, he considers this issue as far from well understood by most people inside and outside of the church. Because of this, it prompted him to write “Let My People Go A Theology of Addiction” (published by WestBow Press in July of 2016) to increase and enhance the understanding of the church and the community on this difficult, complex, challenging and important subject.
Set for a new marketing campaign, the book combines both the scientific and Christian aspects of addiction. As it is written by Reece, who is both a medical professional, and has treated thousands of drug-addicted patients and an active research professor, the book brings a unique perspective to the ancient issues raised by addiction.
“The book picks up what God is saying in the Spirit, breaks these concepts down into manageable parts and makes them accessible to lay believers who are either concerned for individuals caught up in the destructive maelstrom of the addictive holocaust or passionate about making policies to address the manner in which society copes with the myriad challenges addiction presents,” Reece says.
The publication of “Let My People Go A Theology of Addiction” hopes to give readers a greatly improved understanding of addiction, what it is, how it works, the ways to deal with it in individuals and the ways to assist its care in the wider community.
“Let My People Go A Theology of Addiction”
By Albert Stuart Reece
Hardcover | 6 x 9in | 360 pages | ISBN 9781512744682
Softcover | 6 x 9in | 360 pages | ISBN 9781512744675
E-Book | 360 pages | ISBN 9781512744668
Available at Amazon and Barnes & Noble
About the Author
Albert Stuart Reece has worked with patients addicted to heroin and many other drugs since 1998. He has personally treated around 3,000 of the 5,500 registered opioid-dependent patients in Queensland in a free inner city clinic. He also cares for homeless and chronically mentally ill patients. He returned to clinical medicine and rebuilt his practice after his neck and spine were fractured in seven places and his right arm became weakened after an attack in 2011. He is actively involved in clinical, therapeutic…