Skip to content

WWCC Volunteer/Chaplaincy Programs

Alcoholics Anonymous is a fellowship of men and women who share their experiences, strengths, and hope with each other so that they may solve their common problem and help others to recover from alcoholism. The only requirement for membership is a desire to stop drinking. There are no dues or fees for AA membership; it is self supporting through its own contributions. AA is not allied with any sect, denomination, politics, organization, or institution. It does not wish to engage in any controversy; it neither endorses nor opposes any causes. Its primary purpose is for its members to stay sober and to help other alcoholics to achieve sobriety.

Worship services; Bible/religious studies; Devotional study/prayer times; Special music, drama, religious events; one-to-one mentoring; Pastoral care and counseling; Crisis intervention; Death notifications (to prisoners and their families); Hospital/medical visitation; Segregation visitation; Management of religious diversity issues; Management of volunteer screening, training, supervision; Religious literature distribution; Critical Incident Stress Management.

This program is a continuation of the White Bison program and is taught to all inmates. The program was developed for Native Americans.

Kairos Prison Ministry is an international program which conducts a highly structured lay program designed specifically for correctional institutions. Their mission is to bring Christ's love and forgiveness to incarcerated individuals and their families, and to assist the incarcerated in their transition to becoming productive citizens.

Learning to Live, Learning to Love is an educational program that deals with human development and is designed to help overcome experiences that have had an adverse impact in a prisoner's life. It covers areas such as the anger, life decisions, dealing with emotions, understanding what makes a healthy relationship and more.

Narcotics Anonymous (NA) is a twelve-step program of recovery from drug addition, modeled on Alcoholics Anonymous (AA). It describes itself as a nonprofit "fellowship or society of men and women for whom drugs had become a major problem." The program is group-oriented, and is based on the Twelve Steps and the Twelve Traditions, adapted from AA.

This program is given to all inmates but was developed for Native Americans. The program is a 12 step alcohol and drug awareness program.