Worried about your drinking? If you want to quit, A.A. can help – call us:
Portland AA 24-Hour Hotline: 503-223-8569
A.A. Meetings in Portland
There are about 900 meetings per week in the Portland metro area; check our meeting schedule for meeting times and locations.
- “Open” meetings – everyone is welcome, including family members, friends, and anyone curious about A.A.
- “Closed” meetings – limited to anyone with a desire to stop drinking; if you think you may have a drinking problem and want to do something about it, you’re welcome to come.
If you want to keep drinking, that’s your business. But if you want to stop, AA can help.
PAI is trying to establish a prudent reserve. We are approximately 1/3 of the way to 3 months of operating expenses. The greater Portland area has nearly 10,000 active AA members. With $1 from each member, we can almost achieve this goal. At your home group or the...read more
Portland Area Intergroup's business meeting is held on the 2nd Monday of each month from 7:00 PM to 8:00 PM at the Unity Church of Portland, 4525 SE Stark St., Portland, OR 97215. We meet in the basement of the church. Park in the large parking lot on the east side of...read more
Looking for a Meeting? Got a Smart Phone?
There’s an app for that!
The easiest way to find a meeting near you, Meeting Guide was created by A.A. members, is supported by A.A. World Services, and it’s available free from the Apple and Google stores.
The Meeting Guide app icon and circle-chair symbol are copyright A.A. World Services, Inc.
“Where money and spirituality meet – in the hat.”
PAI now accepts online contributions from A.A. members and groups – the button below will take you to the contributions page:
What is AA?
Alcoholics Anonymous is an international fellowship of men and women who have had a drinking problem. It is nonprofessional, self-supporting, multiracial, apolitical, and available almost everywhere. There are no age or education requirements, no dues or fees, and AA is not allied with any sect, denomination, politics, organization or institution. Membership is open to anyone who wants to do something about his or her drinking problem.
The Preamble was introduced in the June 1947 issue of the AA Grapevine magazine and borrows much of its phrasing from the Foreword to the original edition of the Big Book, Alcoholics Anonymous.
AA’s Twelve Steps are a group of principles, spiritual in their nature, which, if practiced as a way of life, can expel the obsession to drink and enable the sufferer to become happily and usefully whole.
AA’s Twelve Traditions apply to the life of the Fellowship itself. They outline the means by which AA maintains its unity and relates itself to the world about it, the way it lives and grows.