Don’t Do Drugs, My Friends… You Will Have to Quit Them Eventually…

Don’t Do Drugs, My Friends… You Will Have to Quit Them Eventually…

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<p class="has-drop-cap has-text-align-center has-vivid-green-cyan-color has-black-background-color has-text-color has-background has-normal-font-size" value="<amp-fit-text layout="fixed-height" min-font-size="6" max-font-size="72" height="80"> I don't like the idea of posting this publicly, especially so early in my blog while I still have few readers, but I have the urge to spill it in hopes that someone might find it useful. I've learned a life lesson the hard way and I wouldn't wish this on anyone. Maybe sharing this will help someone avoid doing the same. <br> I'm a meth addict. I officially got fed up with doing meth one week ago today. I was fed up prior, but I bought three times since the day I decided I was done. The first bag, I washed half of it down the sink, the second and third, I used it all. Luckily, they were small bags, but bags nonetheless. I got lucky and the reasons not to eventually outweighed the reasons to partake. I'm also lucky to not be craving meth today or since one week ago because I somehow realized the difference between what I've been experiencing for two years and what's actually going on.<br> The reason I'm writing this today is because everyone knows that drugs ruin shit. Everyone always emphasizes that they ruin your life, they change you, you look like shit…. We all know this to be true. I would emphasize on that, but I would only be beating a dead horse. <br> No one, however, seems to emphasize the fact that, no matter what you do, no matter how you do it, no matter how long you do it, you WILL have to quit doing it someday. There's a variety of reasons why, too. It could be your health, your children, law enforcement, the need to change your life… Something is going to make you get off of the shit you're on. It's INEVITABLE. When you're dying, you can't do drugs, either, except for in rare circumstances, but good luck. Quitting fucking sucks.<br> I am also lucky to be having a smooth transition. It still fucking sucks. I am not craving anything, no, but I'm dragging ass after 5 days of straight sleep and throbbing muscles, bones and joints and one day of being up from 10 am to 10 pm dragging ass. Then there's today, which feels more heavy than yesterday and just walking from room to room feels like a chore. <br> I was a bit smart about quitting and decided to start taking supplements (which I believe are why I'm not craving). I'm taking about 20 supplements to replace what meth took from my physical and chemical makeup. I'm still dragging ass. On a brighter note, my body doesn't hurt so much anymore. I am getting fat, though. Quickly. It's embarrassing. I'm eating constantly. Over-eating. I need to stop. <br> I am transitioning quickly given my circumstances. Not everyone is this lucky. I can't imagine how miserable quitting heroin must be or alcohol. Meth is bad enough. I hear I have at least 6 weeks to a year of dragging ass and that I may never feel energized naturally after doing meth for so long. I may have been lucky enough to save my dopamine and serotonin production. <br> Do yourself a favor and remember you do have to quit eventually. Quit as early as you can. If you don't do drugs, keep it that way. You can't control your body's adjustment to having drugs in your system. Eventually, it does start to depend on it and you do have to quit at some point. That means you also have no control over the withdrawal. I take supplements and that doesn't even control it. It simply helps alleviate some of the torture. Speaking of, I'm due for some supplements and a shower, which is the only thing I can think of to give me a boost of energy to last the next hour awake, hopefully doing something rather than staring at a wall or the back of my eyelids (This is after 400 mg of caffeine 10 oz. of Red Bull and about 100 hours of sleep in one week.)<br> Next, I'll tell you why I quit and everything that it's cost me (excluding the money… actually, let's add that up, too.) I don’t like the idea of posting this publicly, especially so early in my blog while I still have few readers, but I have the urge to spill it in hopes that someone might find it useful. I’ve learned a life lesson the hard way and I wouldn’t wish this on anyone. Maybe sharing this will help someone avoid doing the same.
I’m a meth addict. I officially got fed up with doing meth one week ago today. I was fed up prior, but I bought three times since the day I decided I was done. The first bag, I washed half of it down the sink, the second and third, I used it all. Luckily, they were small bags, but bags nonetheless. I got lucky and the reasons not to eventually outweighed the reasons to partake. I’m also lucky to not be craving meth today or since one week ago because I somehow realized the difference between what I’ve been experiencing for two years and what’s actually going on.
The reason I’m writing this today is because everyone knows that drugs ruin shit. Everyone always emphasizes that they ruin your life, they change you, you look like shit…. We all know this to be true. I would emphasize on that, but I would only be beating a dead horse.
No one, however, seems to emphasize the fact that, no matter what you do, no matter how you do it, no matter how long you do it, you WILL have to quit doing it someday. There’s a variety of reasons why, too. It could be your health, your children, law enforcement, the need to change your life… Something is going to make you get off of the shit you’re on. It’s INEVITABLE. When you’re dying, you can’t do drugs, either, except for in rare circumstances, but good luck. Quitting fucking sucks.
I am also lucky to be having a smooth transition. It still fucking sucks. I am not craving anything, no, but I’m dragging ass after 5 days of straight sleep and throbbing muscles, bones and joints and one day of being up from 10 am to 10 pm dragging ass. Then there’s today, which feels more heavy than yesterday and just walking from room to room feels like a chore.
I was a bit smart about quitting and decided to start taking supplements (which I believe are why I’m not craving). I’m taking about 20 supplements to replace what meth took from my physical and chemical makeup. I’m still dragging ass. On a brighter note, my body doesn’t hurt so much anymore. I am getting fat, though. Quickly. It’s embarrassing. I’m eating constantly. Over-eating. I need to stop.
I am transitioning quickly given my circumstances. Not everyone is this lucky. I can’t imagine how miserable quitting heroin must be or alcohol. Meth is bad enough. I hear I have at least 6 weeks to a year of dragging ass and that I may never feel energized naturally after doing meth for so long. I may have been lucky enough to save my dopamine and serotonin production.
Do yourself a favor and remember you do have to quit eventually. Quit as early as you can. If you don’t do drugs, keep it that way. You can’t control your body’s adjustment to having drugs in your system. Eventually, it does start to depend on it and you do have to quit at some point. That means you also have no control over the withdrawal. I take supplements and that doesn’t even control it. It simply helps alleviate some of the torture. Speaking of, I’m due for some supplements and a shower, which is the only thing I can think of to give me a boost of energy to last the next hour awake, hopefully doing something rather than staring at a wall or the back of my eyelids (This is after 400 mg of caffeine 10 oz. of Red Bull and about 100 hours of sleep in one week.)
Next, I’ll tell you why I quit and everything that it’s cost me (excluding the money… actually, let’s add that up, too.)

Funny, but true… I don’t own anything involving this video. It is here to make a point… and entertain. Enjoy.
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~thebpdgirl39~

addiction, borderline personality disorder, bpd, borderline, dbt, recovery, mentil illness,

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