Thesis - campus only access
Date of Award
Master of Science (MS)
The purpose of the researcher was to investigate alcoholism and surrender. The independent variables were: gender, number of times in treatment, drinking behavior, length of time sober, and level of recovery. The dependent variable was scores from the Reinert S Scale. Five composite null hypotheses were tested. Two main effects were found to be statistically significant at the .05 level. The results of the study indicated that people who had a higher level of recovery had a higher level of surrender than those who had a lower level of recovery. Those who had been sober longer also had a higher level of surrender than those who had been sober a shorter period of time. The results of the present study appear to support the following generalizations: 1. level of recovery is associated with level of surrender, 2. people who are sober longer have a higher level of surrender than those who have been sober a shorter period of time, and 3. the variables, level of recovery, and number of times in treatment should be interpreted concurrently.
Speer, Robert P., "Alcoholism and Surrender" (1995). Master's Theses. 2541.
© 1995 Robert P. Speer