Meeting Info

Berks County Digital AA Meeting Schedule

Access the online digital meeting schedule by clicking above!

There are 2 main types of Alcoholics Anonymous meetings;

OPEN meetings which are available to anyone interested in the Alcoholics Anonymous program of recovery from Alcoholism.
CLOSED meetings are for AA members ONLY, or those who  have a problem with alcohol and “have a desire to stop drinking.”
Download the free meeting guide app for your smart phone at


With this app you can find meetings using cellular GPS in more than 300 participating central office/intergroup areas across the USA.


Printable local schedules are available below. Click on the link for the size you wish to print.   
 They were last updated March 11th, 2023

For changes or updates, contact schedules@readingberksintergroup.org

To print on both sides of the paper, print page 1, flip that paper in your printer and print page 2 on the back of page 1.

8-1/2×14 Pg1

8-1/2×14 Pg2

8-1/2×11 Pg1

8-1/2×11 Pg2

You can find meetings outside Berks County here->>

AA Outside Berks

Check Out The Vast Selection of Virtual Meetings Available at the Online Intergroup of Alcoholics Anonymous->>


Guidelines on Anonymity & Online Meetings:

Virtual Meetings

FAQ’s on 7th Tradition contributions at Virtual Meetings:

7th Tradition FAQ’s

Often used meeting related documents can be found below. All are usable on-line, or printable for future use!

The Preamble


How it Works

How It Works

Safety Statement


The 12 Steps for Recovery

12 Steps

The 12 Traditions for Unity

12 Traditions

Primary Purpose Open/Closed Meeting Card


Declaration of Unity


Responsibility Pledge


12 Concepts for World Service

12 Concepts

9th Step Promises

9th Step

10 Step Promises

10 Step

A Vision for You

A Vision 4U

Meeting Topics


Leading a Beginner Meeting Suggestions


12 Rewards of Recovery

12 Rewards

Meeting Format On-A-Page


Full Meeting Format Suggestion


“You also have some people who are not alcoholics, but addicts of other kinds.  A great many AA’s have taken pity of these people, and have actually tried to make them full fledged AA’s. Of course, their identification with alcoholics is no good at all, and the groups themselves easily stop this practice in the normal course of AA affairs.”
“Thoughtful AAs, however, encourage these sponsors to bring addicts to open meetings, just as they would other interested people. In the end, these addicts usually gravitate to other forms of therapy.  They are not received on the platform in open meetings unless they have an alcohol problem, and closed meetings, of course, are denied them.  We know that we cannot do everything for everybody with an addiction problem.”
Bill Wilson, cofounder of Alcoholics Anonymous from the AA Grapevine March 1971. Reprinted with permission of the AA Grapevine Inc.
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