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6 Signs Indicating You've Lost Control of Your Addiction

6 Signs Indicating You've Lost Control of Your Addiction

What are the signs which show that you've lost power over your addiction? Managing a habit can be one of the most difficult things anyone could ever undergo.

Having managed it for years, I lost and got back the power over my life, my mind, and my body after a comparatively long time period of tussle, verbosity, and depression. The world might as well have crashed onto itself and it would've weighed exactly the same to me.


When I began utilizing I felt like the greater part of my stresses were left on standby.


All of my worries and challenges abruptly mixed and disappeared throughout that overpowering feeling of fake happiness and gladness that finally lead to my gravest moment.

One of the most difficult stages of my dependence were the first few months before really going into rehab. Being unable to admit I had an issue was what took charge of my life and made me adopt a'resolute'state of mind, like a madman, finding excuses and acceptable explanations to justify my attitude, before I eventually understand that it had taken away all I cared about, everyone I ever loved and every single vision I ever had.


These Are The Six Signs Which Made Me Aware Of My Lack Of Authority Over Everything About Me

  • Life appears to be just doom and dark

When I consumed, I lost count of how much of it I took, but both my feelings and my life did not get any better. There was a bleak feeling within me which overwhelmed my senses thereby holding me stagnant. Then, all I felt were guilt and frustration getting into me, I pictured my beloved family and friends were disappointed by me I almost could not forgive myself. Everything appeared to be hopeless and the guilt I began to feel could only be likened to the frustration I knew I was bringing on my loved ones. Everything in my life was telling me that I was the worst person for letting down everyone who cared about me, that I have made the worst mistakes over and over again. It was a ceaseless cycle where gloom and uneasiness passed the ball onto each other's court and my exclusive way out was to expand the sum I was utilizing. Apparently, by taking more and more frequently, the spiral of the destruction of oneself which I actively participated in took its darkest and heaviest turn and made me feel I was approaching the critical'point'at'which'turning back'or'reversal'is impossible. At this point, the verbosity and the depression in life became such a heavy load that even in spite of the fact that I was taking to avoid, it was just driving me harder into dependence.

  • All you care about disappears until you lose it

I appreciate the people who stood by me when I was deep in substance abuse. Some others couldn't take it any longer and left for good since they could just not see how my addiction functioned. However, because of how deep into my challenges and problems I was, I began to chase away even the ones that wanted to stay close to rescuing me out of it. Suddenly the only thing which mattered to me was using more of the substance. I began to report ill at work because I didn't feel like working. I avoid meeting people I loved because I could not imagine myself without using for a long time, it tied me down. Life contracted itself to only a certain something, and that extremely one thing was what killed the lights throughout my life to the point where I lost all that I once thought about.

  • You become a puppet to drugs.

Self control was never my most grounded suit. When I was utilizing, I cant even recall how many occasions I told myself it was the final time. Each of those moments lead to me believing how it would be well to just apply a small portion more as a "goodbye" to the substances. Dejection and verbosity took over and I could no more confront anyone or look at people face to face without feeling remorse. I locked myself in my apartment, leaving my work and everything I should have done outside. My debt rose during this period. Sometimes the phone would not cease to ring as everyone knew there were issues in my life which I'm battling with; I just didn't want to admit to them that they were right. I felt like I no longer have power over anything. I didn't even have control over the place, the amount or the time I engaged in substance abuse.

  • You lie to everybody, yourself inclusive

This was possibly the thing that caused matters tougher than what they could've been. Clearly, the lies had the role they played in my self-destruction, but the truth remains that these lies are due to what everyone would think about my addiction, but eventually they were not sustainable. I was adopting money from allies and family, never being in a capable to offer it in return. Addiction was demolishing my life from numerous points of view, fiscally, sincerely and naturally. I was misusing my body. I desisted from food, stopped looking after myself, began to shed weight at a frightening speed; everybody knew I was having issues and they all wished to render assistance, but lying to them and myself only created a barrier between them and me. It creates a yet even larger and greater barrier between me and myself. I consistently and with vigour continued to lie to myself about the so many reasons why I should stay addicted.

  • You pursue getting intoxicated so as to prevent withdrawal

Withdrawal is one of the most noticeably awful things a someone who is addicted can understanding. The worries and all those mixed feelings that make everything look like hell is something that I wanted to avoid by all possible means. Getting high while using is a feeling that can replace those negative feelings, so I did it to avoid being depressed. It's such a strong and extreme condition that you feel like it's the only solution is by taking more and more frequently. Everything degenerated even further since my body adapted to the dosage I took.

  • Nothing else is of importance

After all the exemptions were said. All the bonds with adorable ones were ended by me. All my worries became confirmed and I no longer sympathized with anything else apart from being high. I created a huge gap between myself and everyone else so no one could come across though some of them stood and waited for the chance to crossover just to assist me. I was neck deep into drugs that I had no interest whatever in anything else. So I lost my job, and my co-workers stopped trying to come across, many of my loved ones gradually got over my situation and moved on.


At this point, words from those I loved the most began to beat inside my head. When I thought everything was lost, when I trusted that I had wound up in a sorry situation, I understood I required help and there were sufficient around to help me move out of that dull and profound well I had fallen into.


Living with an addiction is probably the most difficult thing I have ever experienced, and actually could also be the most difficult thing my family and friends have ever gone through. A little knowledge about what substance abuse was would have made the whole situation less complicated. While things were spiralling crazy, those that dependably remained by me were seeing every one of these signs that I neglected to see at first.

I was saved by my loving and patient family and friends.


I believed all the things were lost but at last, I went through a recuperation procedure that opened my eyes to a fresh jovial healthy life, where I haven't disregarded my past but I pardoned myself for what I did and requested for forgiveness without dishonour. It was difficult, I won't deceive, but I'm very jovial that I wasn't alone and that I still have individuals who trusted in me till I was back to normal.

Detecting these signs can bring a big difference in the life of a dependent, allowing them understand that you yet care despite how bad things will get can be what in the end brightens up the road to sobriety.