Resources (7 × 3.5 in)


MSCA 09 BTG provides the following items in the District Kit. Bulk literature that can be ordered from GSO ( are the responsibility of each General Service District Treatment Facilities/BTG Committee.  Sample forms created by MSCA 09 BTG for use by the districts are provided to be copied for use by the district Treatment Facilities/BTG Committee.


BTG may lead to cooperation with other district committees in MSCA 09 and elsewhere. For a map of all districts in MSCA 09 and their contact information, visit the MSCA 09 website:


Districts can report their monthly feedback to the MSCA 09 Treatment Committee Chair here:


The monthly feedback section is password protected. You can email for access.

MSCA 09 Bridging the Gap Literature

For English click the document title, for Spanish click 'SPANISH'

District Committee Literature

Temporary Contact Volunteers Literature

  1. MSCA 09 BTG Volunteer Form (ENGLISH) (tri-fold brochure, print short edge)
  2. Bridge the Gap Volunteer Full Page Form (ENGLISH) (SPANISH)
  3. BTG Volunteer Welcome Letter (ENGLISH) (SPANISH)
  4. Volunteer Training Outline (ENGLISH) (SPANISH)
  5. MSCA 09 BTG Volunteer Guidelines (ENGLISH) (tri-fold brochure, print short edge)
  6. Bridge the Gap Volunteer Guidelines Full Page (ENGLISH) (SPANISH)
  7. MSCA 09 BTG Volunteer Announcement &  Signup Sheet (ENGLISH) (double sided, print long edge)
    Bring the MSCA 09 BTG Homegroup Temporary Contact Signup Sheet to pass around at your homegroup meetings to get volunteers.  Give this signup sheet to every GSR at your monthly District GSR Meeting.

Treatment Facilities Literature

GSO Produced Pamphlets

GSO Produced Videos

All videos can be viewed online at WWW.AA.ORG/RESOURCES/MEDIA


AA Hope Video – Can A.A. help me stop drinking? Members explain how Alcoholics Anonymous works and what to expect in meetings. Learn about sponsorship and home groups, and how the Twelve Steps can help you recover from alcoholism and live without drinking. A.A.’s primary purpose is for members to stay sober and help other alcoholics to achieve sobriety.


25 & Under – Too young to be an alcoholic? Listen to stories from A.A. members who got sober before they turned 25 as they tell what happened when they drank alcohol, and how Alcoholics Anonymous has changed their lives. If you feel alcohol is causing problems in your life, A.A. can help. No one is too young to quit drinking.


A New Freedom – A.A. in jails and prisons: Currently or formerly incarcerated members of Alcoholics Anonymous talk about staying sober one day at a time, and explain how, even in correctional facilities, they found freedom from alcoholism through A.A.