Thoughts that seem worse than the first days urges

Retraining the conscious mind
Caninegold asst
Joined: 18 Dec 2008, 23:57

13 Aug 2006, 23:33 #51

THANK YOU
Lianne
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LauraMarie835
Joined: 07 Jan 2009, 19:48

09 Oct 2006, 10:36 #52

It is so good to be reminded of how cigerattes really were - instead of imagining that they were the greatest things ever. (because that's so easy to do)

Thank you -

LauraMarie
20 days
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squitz
Joined: 19 Dec 2008, 01:50

11 Oct 2006, 23:03 #53

thanks so much for this reminder - afternoon slump and i can start forgetting!
ntap - nearly 3 weeks
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Marixpress
Joined: 18 Dec 2008, 23:57

12 Oct 2006, 00:13 #54

thank you thank you thank you thank you
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whitey
Joined: 19 Dec 2008, 00:04

08 Jan 2007, 04:51 #55

I can't explain why or how, but it seems I always seem to find the perfect reading exactly when I need it.

Thank you, thank you, thank you.

Whitey (Dianne)
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Joel
Joined: 18 Dec 2008, 23:57

29 Jan 2007, 20:13 #56

But that "one" cigarette concept is a fantasy. Not smoking will never be as good as that fantasy, but smoking will not be like that fantasy either. Smoking is what it was at the end, the day you quit-not what it was like early on when it initially hooked you. At the end, smoking was annoying enough to make you want to quit, even though you were going through a horrid withdrawal and psychological readjustment process to do it. You then understood that smoking was making life complicated, ruining your health and basically slowly killing you. Well, cigarettes haven't changed. Just your memories of them have.
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JoeJFree Gold
Joined: 18 Dec 2008, 23:57

17 May 2007, 08:26 #57

Last edited by JoeJFree Gold on 18 Mar 2009, 13:44, edited 1 time in total.
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Joel
Joined: 18 Dec 2008, 23:57

22 May 2007, 23:27 #58

But that "one" cigarette concept is a fantasy. Not smoking will never be as good as that fantasy, but smoking will not be like that fantasy either. Smoking is what it was at the end, the day you quit-not what it was like early on when it initially hooked you. At the end, smoking was annoying enough to make you want to quit, even though you were going through a horrid withdrawal and psychological readjustment process to do it. You then understood that smoking was making life complicated, ruining your health and basically slowly killing you. Well, cigarettes haven't changed. Just your memories of them have.

Reply

Joel
Joined: 18 Dec 2008, 23:57

10 Sep 2008, 05:33 #59

But that "one" cigarette concept is a fantasy. Not smoking will never be as good as that fantasy, but smoking will not be like that fantasy either. Smoking is what it was at the end, the day you quit-not what it was like early on when it initially hooked you. At the end, smoking was annoying enough to make you want to quit, even though you were going through a horrid withdrawal and psychological readjustment process to do it. You then understood that smoking was making life complicated, ruining your health and basically slowly killing you. Well, cigarettes haven't changed. Just your memories of them have.

Remember cigarettes as they really were, not how you wished they were. Then when the urge is triggered, you will have the ammunition to squelch it. You will recognize that you were just having a bad moment, when you were quitting you were having "bad days." When you were smoking you were a slave to a product that was killing you. You fought long and hard to overcome that control and you never want to relinquish your freedom of choice over such a deadly product again. To keep the control, remember, when the urge is triggered-never take another puff!
Reply

FreedomNicotine
Joined: 06 Dec 2008, 16:58

03 Jan 2010, 22:46 #60

But that "one" cigarette concept is a fantasy. Not smoking will never be as good as that fantasy, but smoking will not be like that fantasy either. Smoking is what it was at the end, the day you quit-not what it was like early on when it initially hooked you. At the end, smoking was annoying enough to make you want to quit, even though you were going through a horrid withdrawal and psychological readjustment process to do it. You then understood that smoking was making life complicated, ruining your health and basically slowly killing you. Well, cigarettes haven't changed. Just your memories of them have.

Remember cigarettes as they really were, not how you wished they were. Then when the urge is triggered, you will have the ammunition to squelch it. You will recognize that you were just having a bad moment, when you were quitting you were having "bad days." When you were smoking you were a slave to a product that was killing you. You fought long and hard to overcome that control and you never want to relinquish your freedom of choice over such a deadly product again. To keep the control, remember, when the urge is triggered-never take another puff!
Reply