The 12 Step Program is a set of guiding principles and steps designed to help individuals overcome addiction and maintain sobriety. The 12 Step Program was first developed by Alcoholics Anonymous (AA) in the 1930s and has since been adopted by a number of other organizations and support groups, including Narcotics Anonymous (NA) and Cocaine Anonymous (CA).

The 12 Step Program involves a series of steps that individuals work through to achieve sobriety and maintain recovery. The steps include:

Admitting that one is powerless over their addiction and that their life has become unmanageable.
Believing in a higher power that can help them overcome their addiction.
Making a decision to turn their life over to their higher power.
Taking a personal inventory and admitting their wrongs.
Admitting their wrongs to themselves, their higher power, and another person.
Being ready to have their higher power remove their character defects.
Humbly asking their higher power to remove their shortcomings.
Making a list of people they have harmed and being willing to make amends to them.
Making direct amends to those people whenever possible, except when to do so would cause harm.
Continuing to take personal inventory and admitting their wrongs.
Seeking to improve their conscious contact with their higher power through prayer and meditation.
Carrying the message to other addicts and practicing these principles in all their affairs.

The 12 Step Program is a popular approach to addiction recovery, and many individuals find it helpful in achieving and maintaining sobriety. However, it is important to note that the 12 Step Program is not the only approach to addiction recovery and may not be effective for everyone.