What are Molly Moonrocks?

What are Molly Moonrocks?

What are Molly Moonrocks?

Molly Moonrocks Inside Capsules

Chances are if you are a part of the rave scene or even just a normal human being now days you have heard of molly. It is talked about in songs, on the news, it’s mentioned in movies and so on and so forth. As we all know molly is a street name for pure MDMA, but what about molly moonrocks? Supposedly this molly moonrocks are just molly in a different form, rocks as opposed to powder, and they are the newest and best thing to be seen and used by “rollers” and “ravers” to date.

So as we said before molly is the street name for pure MDMA standing for molecule. Molly is different than ecstasy pills or “E” because it comes powder form or in clear capsules that are touted to be more clean or pure in comparison to ecstasy pills.

Molly’s effects on its users can vary but generally they stay pretty much the same. For instance, in most molly users, molly starts to kick in about 45 minutes to an hour after taking it and its peak effects start to kick in at about two to three hours. After the peak molly kind of stables off and the effects last about two to three more hours and then there is a comedown. Molly has intense euphoric effects that make it very appealing to its users:

•             An alteration in consciousness

•             A strong sense of inner peace and self-acceptance

•             Diminished fear, anxiety, and insecurity

•             Diminished aggression, hostility, and jealousy

•             Feelings of intimacy and love for others

•             Feelings of empathy, compassion and forgiveness towards others

•             Increased energy and endurance

•             Mild psychedelic, mental imagery and auditory and visual distortions or hallucinations

•             Improved self confidence

•             Increased drive, desire and motivation

•             The ability to talk about normally anxiety provoking issues

•             An intensification of all bodily senses

•             Stimulation, arousal and enhancement of appreciation of music

So if molly does all of this what do molly moonrocks do? Molly moonrocks take everything that molly does and supposedly times that by about 100. There really isn’t any concrete evidence about molly moonrocks just what is known from people who have used it. According to some users of molly moonrocks, it is way more potent than just plain old molly. Which makes you have to ask the question what is in it then? According to some users of molly moonrocks, they say molly moonrocks are like the uncrushed form of molly. Molly moonrocks are essentially molly before it is cut and broken down into powder form. This makes molly moonrocks actually the MOST pure form of MDMA on the streets today. drug rehab for sale

So why the name molly moonrocks if it is just purer molly? Well because it comes in the form of rocks not powder like molly. Molly moonrocks have a yellow or tan tint to them and look like chunks of rock candy or if you want to be really creative moon rocks. To take molly moonrocks it is most common to put a little pebble of it on your tongue and let it dissolve. This will then cause the effects as mentioned above except they are supposed to be more intense.

The actual term moonrock has been around for long than molly has believe it or not. Moonrock according to most people is a slang name for the mixture of crack and heroin. In fact there is so little known about molly moonrocks that whatever it is it has rarely been heard of except in the crack and heroin form.

Can You Shoot Alcohol?

Can You Shoot Alcohol?

When you shoot alcohol, it bypasses the metabolic processes in the stomach and is therefore introduced quickly to the central nervous system. Keep in mind that this is a dangerous practice.

I can’t really remember the last time I drank alcohol. Not because my memory is fuzzy, which from all the drug and alcohol abuse it is but, simply because I haven’t drank alcohol in a very long time. But I do remember the time I tried to shoot alcohol. Well, I should say, I remember the moments leading up to trying to shoot alcohol.

My quest for a high was quelled by heroin and cocaine. Don’t get me wrong, I used to drink. In fact, that’s how it all started for me: binge drinking on the weekends in high school. But, by the time I got to college, alcohol wasn’t “working” for me anymore. What I mean by that is, I only wanted to drink to get drunk but it seemed like my system was getting more and more sensitive to alcohol. It wasn’t your typical hangover, either. It’s like I developed an allergy to it. I couldn’t seem to drink enough to get drunk because the allergic reaction (headache, stomach ache) was uncomfortable enough to stop me from drinking any more.

Fast forward through discovering Tramadol, Vicodin, and Percocet and then graduating to IV heroin use. At this point, I am in full-on active addiction. Shooting heroin, cocaine, and crack on pretty much a daily basis. Alcohol? Pffft…child’s play.  I wasn’t at all interested in drinking because I had found my drugs of choice.

With my addiction was in full-swing, I would seek more and more drugs and combinations of drugs to achieve an even more intense high. One day in particular when I was already high on heroin and Xanax, I was eager to alter my state even more. I was home alone at my mom’s house and remembered she had an old bottle of brandy in one of the kitchen cabinets – she wasn’t a drinker either. I still wasn’t interested in drinking alcohol but I had heard that you could shoot alcohol. Desperate for a bigger fix, I drew up some of that in a needle and gave it a shot – no pun intended.

I can’t really say what happened next. I have no recollection. So, I guess it worked. It’s ironic though. You want to shoot alcohol to get a bigger buzz and you do but, you don’t get to remember it or even enjoy it. Instant blackout.

So, Can You Shoot Alcohol?

There really isn’t any chemical difference between drinking alcohol and injecting it. In both cases you have ethanol molecules flowing in your bloodstream. But there is a big difference in the time it takes to “hit you.” And because of the time difference you would need to be extremely careful in the amount injected. A mistake could be fatal.

Someone who is prone to doing drugs though IV use is more likely to try to shoot alcohol. This is because they have an addiction to the needle, itself. This was also the case for me: I was obsessed with what was in the needle but I was also obsessed with using a needle to administer my drugs.










Hallucinogens in Addiction Treatment

Hallucinogens in Addiction Treatment

Treating Drug Abuse with…Drugs?

An up-and-coming approach to treating drug abuse is the use of hallucinogens in addiction treatment. Specifically, researchers are looking to Ibogaine, a natural hallucinogen that has been used for centuries in other parts of the world for ritual ceremonies. Currently, Ibogaine is being used in some European countries and Mexico for the treatment of drug addiction.

What are Hallucinogens?

Hallucinogenic compounds found in some plants and mushrooms (or their extracts) have been used—mostly during religious rituals—for centuries. Almost all hallucinogens contain nitrogen and are classified as alkaloids. Many hallucinogens have chemical structures similar to those of natural neurotransmitters. While the exact mechanisms by which hallucinogens exert their effects remain unclear, research suggests that these drugs work, at least partially, by temporarily interfering with neurotransmitter action or by binding to their receptor sites.

Using Hallucinogens in Addiction Treatment

Ibogaine, is a naturally occurring psychoactive substance found in plants. A hallucinogen with both psychedelic and dissociative properties, the substance is banned in some countries; in other countries it is being used to treat addiction to methadone, heroin, alcohol, cocaine, methamphetamine, and other drugs. Derivatives of ibogaine that lack the substance’s hallucinogenic properties are under development.

And scientists say Ibogaine might be the best way to break drug addicts of their habit.

Ibogaine has intrigued researchers since 1962, when Howard Lotsof, a student at New York University and an opiate addict, found that a single dose erased his drug cravings without causing any withdrawal symptoms. Unfortunately, the hallucinogen can increase the risk of cardiac arrest, and the U.S. Drug Enforcement Agency lists it as a Schedule I substance, a classification for drugs like ecstasy and LSD with “no known medical value” and “high potential for abuse,” making it difficult to get federal funding to run clinical trials. That is, currently it is not legal to use hallucinogens in addiction treatment.

Animal tests have shown the drug’s medicinal promise. “Rats addicted to morphine will quit for weeks after receiving ibogaine,” says Stanley Glick, the director of the Center for Neuropharmacology and Neuroscience at Albany Medical College. And addicts have reported positive effects in Mexico and Europe, where ibogaine therapy is legal.

From the limited research, though, scientists have two theories about how the use of hallucinogens in addiction treatment works. Some say it’s purely biological—that ibogaine degrades into a compound that binds with opiate receptors in the brain to quiet cravings. Others believe that it is also psychological. Those who use hallucinogens report a change in perspective and outlook on life. Researchers believe that this aspect of the hallucination provides perspective on the negative aspects of drug use, and so the drug addict will strive to quit.

The Argument for the use of Hallucinogens in Addiction Treatment

Regardless of the mechanism, proving ibogaine works is essential to winning approval and funding for clinical trials of using hallucinogens in addiction treatment. And, in the U.S., the sooner the better: Nearly seven million Americans abuse illicit drugs, costing the nation an estimated $181 billion a year in health care, crime and lost productivity.

















Meth Overdose Symptoms

Meth Overdose Symptoms

Meth or methamphetamine is a central nervous system stimulant. Meth is a strong form of a stimulant that is illicitly sold on the streets. Meth is usually a white crystal-like powder, called “crystal meth”.

The meth powder can be snorted up the nose, smoked, swallowed or dissolved in water and injected into a vein. A meth overdose can result from any of these methods of ingestion. A meth overdose may be intentional or unintentional, and it may occur in users taking the meth for rare legitimate purposes or in those misusing the drug.

A meth overdose is most common in users who are injecting the meth, and first-time meth users who have no tolerance and are injecting the drug are particularly at risk. Meth is very rarely found in its pure form, so a meth overdose may also result from a reaction to the chemicals added to the drug. Because of this, meth overdose is possible even from a non-lethal dose, as users may be unable to accurately judge the amount of crystal meth they are actually consuming.

A meth overdose is also known as: Intoxication – amphetamines; Intoxication – uppers; Amphetamine intoxication; Uppers overdose; Overdose – methamphetamine; Crank overdose; Meth overdose; Crystal meth overdose; Speed overdose; Ice overdose

 A meth overdose can happen two ways: It can either be acute (sudden) or chronic (long term).

  • An acute meth overdose occurs when someone accidentally or intentionally takes too much meth and has side effects which can be life threatening.
  • A chronic meth overdose refers to health effects seen in someone who uses meth on a very regular basis.

What are the meth overdose symptoms?

Meth most often causes a general feeling of wellness or euphoria that is usually called a “rush” by its users. This rush of euphoria is why many people get addicted to meth or want to do meth in the first place. Meth can also cause symptoms such as increased heart rate, increased blood pressure, and large wide/dilated pupils.

If someone takes a large amount of meth they could end up overdosing on the drug. If someone overdoses on meth they will have meth overdose symptoms. Meth overdose symptoms are but are not limited to:

  • Agitation
  • Chest pain
  • Heart attack
  • Heart stops entirely
  • Coma (in extreme cases)
  • Difficulty breathing
  • Kidney damage and possibly kidney failure
  • Paranoia
  • Seizures
  • Severe stomach pain
  • Stroke

Long term use of meth can lead to significant psychological problems which would be or can be caused by an over use or over dose on meth over a long period of time. Here are some meth overdose symptoms that are apparent from a total over use of meth.

  • Severe inability to sleep (insomnia)
  • Major mood swings
  • Delusional behavior
  • Extreme paranoia

Other meth overdose symptoms may include but are not limited to:

  • Repeated infections
  • Missing and rotted teeth (called “meth mouth“)
  • Heart attack
  • Severe weight loss
  • Skin sores (boils)
  • Stroke

What do you do if someone has meth overdose symptoms?

If you think that someone has taken meth and they are having meth overdose symptoms, immediately get them medical help. Take extreme caution around someone who is having meth overdose symptoms especially if they seem to be extremely excited or paranoid.




Alcohol and Crohn’s Disease

Alcohol and Crohn's Disease

Alcohol and Crohn’s Disease

Alcohol can make the symptoms of inflammatory bowel disease (IBD) much worse. Inflammatory bowel disease is a group of conditions that lead to inflammation of the bowel. The most common form of an IBD is Crohn’s disease but there are other IBDs such as ulcerative colitis. Drinking alcohol moderately can help with the symptoms of an IBD but anything more than moderate drinking can actually make it much worse. Alcohol can also affect the medications that are used to treat the symptoms of Crohn’s disease. This is why most people with Crohn’s disease avoid alcohol completely.

Crohn’s Disease

Some of the symptoms of Crohn’s disease are:

  • Blood in the stool
  • Abdominal pain and cramps
  • Weight loss
  • Lack of appetite
  • Diarrhea
  • Ulcers in the intestine.
  • Peri-rectal abscesses
  • Ulcers in the mouth
  • Fistulas between the anus and rectum and the surrounding skin

The causes of Crohn’s Disease are still not sure. Crohn’s disease most likely develops due to a number of varying factors such as smoking. People who smoke cigarettes are twice as likely to develop Crohn’s disease as non-smokers. It also could have something to do with the immune system. Crohn’s disease seems to appear in people who have overactive immune systems. Crohn’s disease seems to also run in families which means it could be genetics. Getting an infection as a child could possibly lead to Crohn’s disease. Crohn’s disease seems to be appearing more in the western lifestyle too with it becoming more common since the 1950s.

Alcohol and Crohn’s Disease

Drinking alcohol actually my help some people who have Crohn’s disease. Why? It is not really understood or known but it is still not suggested that anyone with Crohn’s disease start drinking. People with Crohn’s disease who drink more than the moderate average of alcohol will definitely end up making the symptoms of their Crohn’s disease much worse. Not only that but drinking alcohol can stop the medications that those people with Crohn’s disease are prescribed from working. The medication that is prescribed to those with Crohn’s disease is meant to help control the condition, so not only will drinking large amounts of alcohol stop the medicine from working but it also could make the condition worse.

Anyone who has Crohn’s disease has to make certain lifestyle changes and this is why most people with Crohn’s disease decide not to drink alcohol at all, if they do they drink smart amounts of alcohol. People with Crohn’s disease also are careful of what they eat because certain foods such as spicy foods or foods high in fiber can make the symptoms of Crohn’s disease much worse.

There is no cure for Crohn’s disease so the whole point of treatment for the condition is to manage the symptoms. Crohn’s disease can be treated using medications, surgery and lifestyle changes such as not drinking alcohol. The surest bet and best bet for anyone with Crohn’s disease is to avoid alcohol all together. Making an entire lifestyle change is part of what comes with having Crohn’s disease.

Why is alcohol addicting?

Why is alcohol addicting?

Why is alcohol addicting?

Alcohol is one of the most socially acceptable drugs out there today and has been since the beginning of alcohol. Because of this it can almost be referred to as one of the most dangerous drugs too. The scariest thing about alcohol being so socially accepted is the fact that it is also very addicting. Most people don’t realize the addictive potential of alcohol because people drink it with such impunity. The truth is alcohol is very addicting.

So why is alcohol addicting?

Alcohol affects the release of chemicals into the brain. The chemical it specifically affects are the “feel good” chemicals or chemicals that make us feel pleasure. The chemicals are: dopamine, endorphins, glutamate and GABA. Dopamine is the chemical in the brain which produces a sense of satisfaction or pleasure. Endorphins kill pain. Glutamate and GABA control messages between nerves in the brain.

What alcohol does to these chemicals that make it so addicting, is it slows the release of glutamate and GABA. Alcohol slows down the release of Glutamate and GABA which causes people to say and do things they often regret the next day. Despite these regrettable circumstances people return to drinking alcohol again and again. It is believed that alcohol is addicting more so due to the effects it has on the chemicals dopamine and the endorphins. This is because dopamine and endorphins are what produces the “tipsy” or “drunk” feeling when a person drinks. Dopamine and endorphins are released at a higher rate when alcohol is consumed making the drinker feel feelings of euphoria, pleasure etc. This makes them want to drink more alcohol.

Alcohol due to the effects on these chemicals also gives people a diminished sense of physical, mental, and emotional pain. Alcohol can give them a sense of courage to do something or say something they normally wouldn’t do because they feel better. It can ease tension and stress; make a person more cheerful, relaxed and hopeful too.

A person will normally consume alcohol because of the effects it produces and then eventually they will cross a line after drinking regularly for a long period of time that becomes alcohol dependence. When a person becomes addicted to alcohol they are now physically dependent and that means if they stop they will begin to experience alcohol withdrawal symptoms. Physical withdrawal symptoms from alcohol are very unpleasant and sometimes in severe cases can be fatal. A person becomes an alcoholic long after they are addicted to alcohol. An alcoholic is someone who has built a tolerance to alcohol meaning they need to drink more and more to achieve that same sense of well-being. This is due to the fact that they have conditioned their brain to think a higher amount of dopamine and endorphins they release is normal. This means they have to drink more in order to release the amount of chemicals needed to “feel good.”  An alcoholic also continues to seek out this feel good feeling due to alcohol despite all the negative consequences in their life. Alcohol begins to consume their life and thoughts all day, every day.

In general alcohol is addicting initially because of the way it makes people “feel good”, and eventually wanting to feel good leads down a dark road of dependence and alcoholism.



Marijuana and Alcohol Abuse in the Summer Time

Marijuana and Alcohol Abuse in the Summer

Marijuana and Alcohol Abuse in the Summer


It’s summer time again! The days are longer, the sun is brighter, and the clothes are skimpier. Teens and college kids are out of school, and that means a lot more partying. Studies show that marijuana and alcohol abuse peak in the summer time, as do alcohol and drug related injuries and deaths. Teens are especially prone to increased marijuana and alcohol abuse in the summer time.

Part of the spike in  alcohol and drug related injuries in the summer time is the “party atmosphere” of summer, but people also tend to get a lot more intoxicated when they abuse alcohol and marijuana in the hot sun. Marijuana and alcohol abuse in the sun can dehydrate you, leaving you confused, dizzy, and prone to accidents. A dehydrated body is more prone to heat exhaustion. Extreme heat exhaustion can even cause heat stroke, which can be deadly. Moreover, these conditions can materialize so quickly that the person may not even have a chance to realize they are dehydrated. Also, a person who is dehydrated feels the effects of marijuana and alcohol abuse more strongly, meaning that if you drink or smoke as much as you would indoors, when you combine alcohol or drugs and the sun, you will likely be much more intoxicated than you expected. This can be dangerous if you plan to drive (and yes, you can get a DUI on a boat or Jet Ski too!) or engage in some other activity like parasailing, outdoor sports, or cooking on an outdoor barbecue.

Marijuana and alcohol are both central nervous system depressants, so the combination can be dangerous! When marijuana is smoked, it is almost instantly absorbed into the blood stream and travels to the brain. THC binds with cannabinoid receptors in the brain. THC appears to alter mood and cognition through its actions on the receptors it binds to. The highest density of cannabinoid receptors are found in parts of the brain that influence pleasure, memory, thinking, concentrating, sensory and time perception, and coordinated movement.

Alcohol also has a profound effect on the body. It is a central nervous system depressant. When a person drinks an alcoholic beverage, about 20 percent of the alcohol is absorbed in the stomach and about 80 percent is absorbed in the small intestines. The rate of absorption depends on several factors including age, race, weight, sex, and general health.

Combining marijuana and alcohol abuse in the summer time can be very dangerous, even deadly. It can make you very nauseous and cause blackouts. Blackouts are a type of alcohol and drug related memory loss. Though repeated episodes of blacking out will lead to permanent changes in the brain, blackouts are more psychosocially damaging than physically damaging. Many people report engaging in high-risk behavior during a blackout. They drive while intoxicated, get into fights, or engage in unprotected sex. During a blackout, normal restraint of emotions, impulses, and desires is impaired and that may result in enormous harm to self and others. Blackouts inhibit your ability to control your impulses, and this can be very hazardous.

What does alcohol recovery look like?

Alcohol Drug Abuse


Alcohol recovery looks more like journey rather than a destination or ending point. Building dependence among alcohol does not happen overnight, it takes time, therefore alcohol recovery also takes time. Addiction and alcoholism are defined as diseases. Alcoholism is the physical dependence on any mind or mood altering substance and the continued use regardless of consequences. Alcoholism is not a moral deficiency but rather a disease of the mind, body and spirit. Most people who become alcoholic cannot stop using drugs or drinking simply because they want to or “will” themselves to. Most people who suffer from addiction or alcoholism must seek outside help or an outside solution to help them get sober and then remain sober as they journey into alcohol recovery.

What is alcohol recovery?

Alcohol recovery is the cessation of drug use or drinking after the disease of alcoholism has been formed. In order to remain sober addicts and alcoholics must find help from an outside source because they cannot find recovery or gain alcohol recovery on their own. Most of the time addicts and alcoholics who want to be in alcohol recovery have tried many times to be sober on their own and have not been capable of it. This is why drug and alcohol treatment centers are available to anyone suffering with disease of alcoholism or addiction. Recovery from alcohol and the help to get sober is offered in the form of detox, inpatient treatment, outpatient treatment, and support groups at these drug and alcohol treatment centers. Just merely staying clean during the stay at a treatment center is not true alcohol recovery though and in order to truly recover from the disease of alcoholism and addiction something more than just drug and alcohol treatment must be completed. This is where some kind of solution based therapy comes into play in order for the journey to true and real alcohol recovery to begin.

Most people who want alcohol recovery begin by looking into 12 step programs because the term recovered is used in such self-help groups. Alcohol recovery looks like not only just the cessation of drug use and drinking but also the ability to live life effectively and usefully without the use of drugs and alcohol. This is why alcohol recovery looks more like a lifestyle and not so much a destination that people reach once they get sober. Alcohol recovery looks like a way of living. More people than not find alcohol recovery in their 12 step fellowship such as AA or NA because it treats all three aspects of the disease of alcoholism. 12 step fellowships offer recovery from alcohol because they give the addict or alcoholic not only the chance to stay sober but also steps to live a more effective and useful life. The 12 step programs of recovery offer a spiritual solution to a disease which includes a spiritual malady or maladjustment to life.

Alcohol recovery begins as soon as an addict or alcoholic’s behavior, ideals, ideas, thoughts, and actions change for the better. Alcohol recovery does not merely look like living life and battling against the disease of every day but instead, finding the solution so they may never think of using drugs or drinking again. Alcohol recovery allows this because it teaches a new way of life.


Alcohol Drug Abuse

Alcohol Drug Abuse

Delray Beach is located on the east coast of southern Florida about 45 minutes north of Miami. It is home to quiet beaches, retirees, and vibrant locals. Delray Beach has its own quaint main street known as Atlantic Avenue, which hosts popular tourist spots and events, like the Delray Affair, that attract people from all over the world. Delray Beach is a small beach town that is more or less known as being a very transient city. Most people use the city as a vacation spot, usually people from the northern states coming down to take advantage of the warm weather during winter months. Delray Beach makes most of its money during the months when people are vacationing and offers plenty for people to do. Delray Beach has historical museums, theatres, and vibrant art galleries, live music, boutiques, bars and clubs.

Due to its attraction for tourist which leads to a lot of partying that involves alcohol and illegal substances, Delray Beach has been known as one of the recovery capitals of the world. Many Delray Beach locals struggle with alcohol drug abuse.

Alcohol drug abuse in Delray Beach, FL is a growing problem. Delray Beach is known for its gorgeous oceanside topography, its small surfer town feel, and its wonderful weather. Besides its tourism the city is known for being home to many sober houses, halfway houses, and drug and alcohol treatment centers. Unfortunately where there’s treatment there’s also those supplying and enabling the drug and alcohol abuse to continue. Every city has its skeletons even ones that seem to be paradise. Most American cities have been struck with alcohol drug abuse that most of us are unaware of until we are personally afflicted with it.

Alcohol drug abuse in Delray Beach is prominent behind the scenes as it in most towns. The local scene downtown mainly consists of bars, clubs and a hopping nightlife which can fuel what alcohol drug abuse there already is. Along with this nightly party scene there are multiple halfway houses and rehabilitation centers in the city of Delray Beach which creates a large influx of addicts and alcoholics in the area. While this is great because alcoholics and addicts are trying to recover there are possibilities of relapse making alcohol drug abuse rampant in some areas.

Alcohol drug abuse affects every state in the U.S., not just Delray Beach. Alcohol drug abuse is the habitual intoxication; prolonged and excessive intake of alcoholic drinks leading to a breakdown in health. Alcohol drug abuse is a very serious problem that can ruin your health, relationships, career and state of mind.

Some of the symptoms of alcohol drug abuse are but are not limited to:

  • Repeatedly neglecting your responsibilities at home, work, or school because of your drinking or drug use. For example, poor work performance, flunking classes, neglecting your family, or skipping out on commitments because you’re hung over or high.
  • Using alcohol or drugs in situations where it’s physically dangerous, such as drinking and driving, operating machinery while intoxicated, or mixing alcohol or street drugs with prescription medication against doctor’s orders.
  • Experiencing repeated legal problems on account of your drinking or drug use. Such as getting arrested for driving under the influence.
  • Continuing to drink or use drugs even though your alcohol use is causing problems in your relationships. Getting drunk with your buddies, for example, even though you know your wife will be very upset, or fighting with your family because they dislike how you act when you drink or dislike when you use drugs.
  • Drinking as a way to relax. Alcohol drug abuse starts when people use alcohol or drugs to self-soothe and relieve stress. Getting drunk or high after every stressful day, for example, reaching for a drink every time you begin to get uncomfortable is a sure sign.

When someone with serious alcohol drug abuse tries to stop drinking they most likely will experience severe withdrawal symptoms and that means they will need the help of a rehabilitation program and detox. Alcohol drug abuse is one of the few diseases that withdrawing from can kill you. It’s not something to be taken lightly and a medical detoxification is required as the first step to recovery.

Alcohol drug abuse is an uphill battle; overcoming such a disease is hard enough for the alcoholic. That is why it is best to become aware and see what ways there are to help with this deadly, progressive, and chronic disease. Alcohol drug abuse is an allergy, it can’t be completely healed but with prevention and rehabilitation you can live a long and happy life in recovery.